Skip to main content

Full text of "The Duluth Herald"

See other formats













^ — " 





4 I ■ tt-mJkmm 


iltlT M 





Pfaender Offers Measure 
Taken to Embody Min- 
ority's Views. 

Lydiard's Resolution Re- 
garding House List of 
Employes Killed. 

Senate Spends Forenoon 

in Debate on Panama 

Canal Tolls. 

<B7 a Stan Corrvupoudeat.) 

St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Representative Albert 
Pfaender, Democratic floor leader in 
the house, this morning Introduced an 
Initiative and referendum bill that Is 
taken to embody the views of the mi- 
nority party. It Is somewhat more 
conservative than some of the bills al- 
ready Introduced, but more radical 
than the Democratic measure of two 
years ago. While moderately conserv- 
ative. It is entirely workable. The re- 
quirement for Initiative petitions is 15 
fier cent and for referendum petitions 
I 1.-3 10 per cent. Thtre is a provision 
that no measures can be initiated that 
have not been Introduced In the legis- 
lature and receivt-d the vot*-s of 20 per 
cent of the members of either branch. 
Issues are to be decided by a majority 
of the votes cast on the proposition. 
except that constitutional amendments 
proposed by the peojile must secure a] 
majority of those voting at the elec- ; 


• « * 

^Speaker I* Sa«<alned. I 

The house spent haif asi hour de- 
bating Representative Lydiards reso- 
lution providing for a committee to 
Investigate the house list of employes 
and to fill the places, taking this away 
from the speaker: finally killing it by 
the decisive vote of iOS to 6. 

During the debate there was some 
exchange of repartee which raused 
amustmtnt. Representative Campbell, 
opposing Lydlarda resolution, called 
attention to the charge in the resolu- 
tion that two years ago there were 
twice as many employes as were need- 





(Continued on page 6, third colunm.) 


Former Secret Service Man 

Taken With Goods 

on Him. 

E'i Paso, Tex., Jan. IT.. — L. S. Ros4 
former secret service operative of tlie 
United States government, and V. L. 
Schneider, former secret operative of 
the Denver & Rio Grande railroad In 
Colorado, were arrested by the El Paso 
police early, following a holdup of 
eleven alleged gamblers in a hotel. 

The police received a "lip" that the 
holdup would occur and were in wait- 
ing In an adjoining hotel. They claim 
they saw the holdup through the win- 
dow and that while It was taking 
place they rushed into the hotel and 
caught Ross as he was coming down 
the stairs. The police declare they 
took $1,320.80 in cash, about |3,000 
worth of diamonds and three revolvers 
from Ross. The men who were robbed 
Identified the money and diamonds as 

Schneider wa." not arrested in the 
hotel, but was taken into custody later 
In his offices in a nearby building 
where he and Ross operate a detective 
agency.' connection with the secret 
aervice ended a few months ago fol- 
lowing the alleged discovery that cer- 
tain arms seized from Mexican rebels 
by United States detectives had been^ 
sold to a local arms house. 

Chisago County Senator, Who Is 
Chairman of the Senate Committee 
on Reapportionment. 


Work of Preparing Reap- 
portionment Bill Will Not 
Be Delayed. 

Not Yet Decided to Which 

District Virginia Will 

Be Assigned. 

(By a Staff Correapondeat.) 

St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The campaign for reap- 
portionment will be pushed hard by its 
friends In both houses, beginning to- 
day, with the object of bringing it to 
an Issue at the earlist possible date. 

And It rs due to the presiding offi- 
cers of both houses, Lieutenant Gover- 
nor Burnquist In the senate and Speak- 
er Rlnes in the house, to say that the 
reapportionment committees they have 
framed are, so far as they have been 
able to arrange them, included in the 
list of the friends of reapportionment. 

The committees were announced only 
yesterday, with Senator Victor L. John- 
son of Chisago county as chairman of 
the senate committee and Represen- 
tative Charles H. .Warner of Aitkin 
county as chairman of the house com- 
mittee, but notices were issued this 

(Continued on page !>. first column.) 


New JndK* Impeachmeat Plan. 

Helena, Mont., Jan. 15. — In the state 
senate a bill was introduced by Sena- 
tor Edwards which will change the 
procedure of Impeaching district and 
supreme court judges. The bill con- 
templates they can be tried on petition 
of 30 per cent of the voters, and im- 
peached If found guilty. 


Franklin and Bjorge Revive 

Measure Rejected in 

Past Years. 

None of Proposed Revenue 
to Go to Mining Com- 

tJtr a Staff Correapoadeat.) 

St. Paul. Minn.', Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Doubtless with the 
kindly Intent to make the Northeastern 
Minnesota members feel at home In 
the legislature. Representatives Thom- 
as Frankson of Spring Valley and H. O. 
Bjorge of Lake Park this morning in- 
troduced their tonnage tax bill in the 
house. It was referred to the commit- 
tee on taxes and tax laws. 

The bill is practically the same as 
that introduced in the house In 1907 
by Mr. Bjorge and defeated, that in- 
troduced in the house by "Mr. BJorge 
in 1909 and vetoed by Governor John- 
son and that introduced In the house 
by Mr. Franksorv in 1911 and defeated. 

A.« befoif. the bill proposes a grad- 
uated output tax of 2 to 5 cents per ton 
on all ore produced in the state, the 
tax to be for state purposes only, 
and the localities in which the mines 
are situated »o Kft their revenues — if 
they can — from the ad valorem sys- 
tem of taxation. The graduation Is 
no arranged that most mines would 
pay thfc minimum. 

Non-prodyclng mines are also to be 
taxed for state purposes on the ad- 
valorem or valuation system. 

All mines are divided into two clas%- 

(Contlouad on paff* 2, fourtli column). 


Jack Johnson Makes His 

Peace With Judge 


Bond of $30,000 Stands- 
Must Get New One for 

Chicaggo, Jan. 15. — Jack Johnson, 
the negro prizefighter, who was in- 
terrupted at Battle Creek, Mich., yes- 
terday, while on his way to Toronto, 
Canada, despite the terms of a rUii 
bond holding him wltMn the Jurisdic- 
tion of the United States district court 
at Chicago, gave a satisfactory ex- 
planation to Judge Carpenter today. 

He was not surrendered on the 
$30,000 bond covering his appearance 
to answer charges of violating the 
Mann act, but was given up on a 
15,000 bond covering a charge of 

The 130,000 bond was allowed to 
stand and the prizefighter was given 
time to obtain a new bond on the 
smuggling charge 


American Refining Com- 
pany Goes on Record at 

Committee Hearing. 

Favors Retention of Small 

Differential Duty on 

Refined Sugar. 


Senator Joins Miller Against 

AboiisMng the Custom^ 


Declares Abolition of All 

Tariff Would Destroy 


Washington, Jan. 15. — The free sugar 
plan of the bouse Democrats, re- 
garded by leaders as one of the vir- 
tually assured features of the tariff 
revision program of the coming extra 
session of congress, so far us the house 
is concerned, focused attention on to- 
day's hearing before the house ways 
and means committee. Witnesses were 
ready to represent the American Sugar 
Refining company with Acting Presi- 
dent Edwin F. Atkins as its spokes- 
man, the beet sugar and other inter- 

The house Democrats claim that 
placing sugar on the free list may save 
American consumers $115,000,000 an- 
nually while the Republicans, charg- 
ing that free sugar would surrender an 
Important Industry to foreign import- 
ers, assert that it would deprive the 
government of more than $52,000,000 
revenue. The free sugar proposition 
is coupled with the tax bill as 
an offset to loss in revenue. Me an- 

(Continued on page 2, third column.) 



Denver to Go to Acapuico 
for Protection of Amer- 
icans There. 

Washington, Jan. 15.— The cruiser 
Deif\'er has been ordered from San 
Diego, Cal., to Acapuico, Mex., where a 
desperate situation is reported with 
Americans In danger. She will sail 
tomorrow and should arrive at the 
Mexican port in about four days. Com- 
mander Washington has about 270 
jackles aboard and about a company of 

The order was given today after 
alarming reports of the activity of a 
rebel band, under Julio Radlllo, had 
been received through Ambassador 
Wilson at the City of Mexico. Consul 
Edwards at Acapuico had siiggest»d 
that inasmuch as the Mexican Federals 
were unable to protect Americans, and 
the Mexican commander of the town 
had admitted his inability to reinforce 
the garrison, a warship should be 

The last report from Acapuico said 
Radillo's men were operating in the 
country about there, and that refugees 
from every direction were pouring into 
the tow.n, which Is one of the most 
important Mexican ports on the Pa- 
cific. Depredations and atrocities by 
the approaching rebel band were re- 
ported. Americans and other foreign- 
ers will be taken aboard the Denver 
when she reaches there If they so de- 
sire. The Denver is the nearest ship 
to the danger line. 

Miller Would Put Superior 

and Ashland in Duluth 


Lenroot Objects, Preferring 

to Add Them to 

St. Paul. 

(From The Htrald Wuhiaiton Bureau.) 
Washington, Jan, 15. — Senator Nel- 
son has joined Representative Miller 
In the fight to retain Duluth as a 
separate customs dhstrict. The sena- 
tor has agreed to Join Mr. Milier in 
the brief that ;|.. to be presented to 
the treasury d^^rtment on Saturday 
in oposltlon Xf> the department's plan 
to abolish th* Duluth district and to 
make it a part of the .St. Paul collec- 
tion district. 

Northwestern Wisconsin members 
are also stirred up»over the depart- 
ment's plan to m^ke Superior and 
Ashland a part of the St. Paul dis- 
trict. RepresentatlVje I..enroot has filed 
a protest against • this consolidation 
with the treasury department, and will 
make a fight to have the two cities 
named included In a district which 
will comprise the entire state of Wis- 
consin with headquarters at Milwaukee. 
Mr. Lenroat, however, has indicated 
that he will accept the department's 
plan for consolidatlbn with St. Paul, 

(Continued on page 6, third colunm.) 



Physician Who Examined 

Magnate Makes His 


Says He Found His Condi- 
tion to Be Quite 

Believes He Could Stand 

Short ExaminationWith- 

out Danger. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — A speedy ex- 
amination of the remaining witnesses, 
and an early termination of the money 
trust Inquiry was planned today by 
the house committee Investigating the 
financial situation. Chairman Pujo of 
the committee, declared he hoped to 
close the hearings by the end of the 

A considerable amount of testimony, 

relating to the concentration of money 
and credits and to stock exchange 
methods still remains to be taken up, 
but Samuel Untermyer and Chairman 
PuJo plan to condense the evidence as 
much as possible to begin work on the 
report of the committee, which must 
be submitted before the present con- 

Accused of Killing Col. 

Swope By Giving Him 


Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 15. — When the 
third trial of Dr. B. Clarke Hyde for 
the murder of Col. Thomas H. Swope 
began today. Mrs. Hyde, wife of the 
physician and nlec-^ of Swope was In 
the court room bnl. did not, as in the 
previous trials, oc.-upy a scat beside 
her husband. Judge Porterfleld ordered 
that no relative be allowed to sit with 
the defendant within the rail while the 
Jury was In the room because, he said, 
such a piTSon might exert undue in- 
fluence on the sympathies of the Jury. 

The selection of forty-seven venire- 
men from whom the Jury will be 
chosen began with the opening of the 

The physician Is accused of admlnr 
isterlng typhoid germs, cyahlde and 
other poisons to Col. Swope, who died 
in October. 1909. In January, 1910, an 
autopsy on the body was held and the 
viscera sent to Chicago for examina- 
tion by physicians who reported the 
presence of sufflcieut strychnine to 
cause death. 

Dr. Hyde was Indicted on the mur- 
der charge March 6, 1910, and at his 
first trial was found guilty and sen- 
tenced to Imprisonment for life. 

The state supreme court reversed 
the case. The second trial was halted 
by the escape of Harry Waldron, a 
Juror, from the custody of the mar- 
shal. Judge Porterftidd declared a mis- 
trial and dlscharg^4!ithe Jury. 

(Continued on page 2, third column.) 


St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 15. — Judge 
Grimm In the circuit court here over- 
ruled a motion for a new trial In the 
case of George A. Kimmell, the "man 
of mystery" In which a Jury awarded 
a sl>5ter of George A. Kimmell a verdict 
of $20,460 against an Eastern llfo 
Insurance company, who made the mo- 
tion for a new trial, argued that the 
court erred in former trial by exclud- 
ing certain testimony and that the suit 
was barred by the statute of limita- 



'-. o 






t% A W 1^ 1^ W 1 
^ * -T^ ^ y^'ffiA 




Convened at noon. 

Itenunied debate on leKlNlntive, 
executive and Judicial appropria- 
tion bill. 

\%'liliani 'U'lnkfleld continoed his 
teHtimony re^rardlng (he .^rohboid 
lettern before camptiign funds in- 
vestigoting committee. 


* Convened at noon. 

^ Coniiidered miscellaneous legls- 
^ lation. 

* Contest ivBM tiled by T. I^on- 

* ard, Jr., Democrat, against elec- 
^ tion of William Chandler, Pr«- 
^j^ gresHlve, In Mneteentli New York 
#;- district. 

^ Dr. C. W. Richardson told 
^ "money truwt'' InveMtlgating com- 
^ mittee examination of William 
^ Itockefeller might result in serl- 
4k ouM coiiNequences pbytiically to 

* Mr. Itockefeller. 

-» Sugar schedule iras Nubject of 
1^ vt-ayn and means committee's tar- 
^ iff revision henring. 
^ Kdmund D. Fisher. deputy 
^ comptroller of Xew Vork city, 
4fe urged a national reser^-e before 
currency reform committee. 

Jurist Severely Criticizes 
Conduct of Attorney Dur- 
ing the Case. 

Present System of Hand- 
ling Personal Injury Busi- 
ness Also Scored. 

Condemns Great Economic 

Waste and Delay in Giving 

Injured Justice. 


»»»»»»*»»*»» -3 




J. S. McCabeWins Quad- 
rennial Race With Elec- 
toral Vote. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — J. S. McCabe 
of Rhode Island won the quadrennial 
race to Washington with the electoral 
vote of hi.e state yesterday. At 9 o'clock 
yesterday morning when the office of 
the vice president opened at the capl- 
tol, Mr. McCabe was waiting to deliver 
the vote of Rhode Island. A short 
time later H. M. London of Raleigh 
appeared with the vote of North Caro- 
lina. He had also tried to be the first 
arrival, but a late train robbed him 
of the honor. ■ • 

Ballots were received by messenger 
from West Virginia and by mail from 
New Jersey, Penftsylvania, Ohio, Con- 
necticut, Delaware and New York. The 
f (residential electors cast their votes 
n all states, and all of the ballots 
firobably will be locked up In Wash- 
ngton within the next ten days. The 
electors in each state are required to 
send two sets of ballots, one by mall 
and one by messenger, the messenger 
receiving compensation at the rate of 
25 cents a mile one way. H E. Ven- 
dorf, secretary of the late Vice Presi- 
dent Sherman, became the official cus- 
todian of the electoral votes today, and 
will keep them under seal until the 
house' and senate meet jointly Feb. 12 
to canvass the vote and declare Presi- 
dent Wilson officially elected. 


» NOW FA.MOl Ji (a>LIK CASE. £ 

^ Paul Golik, .1ft. Croatian, unable ^ 
« to read or Mrite, about four years ^ 
4ft ago at (.iibcrt, received injuries ifk 

* vi'hich left him a life. long cri|itilc. ^ 
» He came to Duluth iu nearrh of ^ 
^ an attorney and I.. Bogccevicb. a ^ 
^ near countryman, led him to the £ 
^ oflflcc of Joac^th De I^a Motte. £ 
^ A contract was drnt\n up. Go- Ijt 
^ lik'M underHlnndlng of how a re- ^ 
» covery was «o be divided after- 

* wards differed from that given h-y 
4f! De i^a Motte. 

« On Dec. .3, 11K)0. De I-a Motte 
« started suit aicainst the KritkMon 
« A. Long company, stripping con- ^ 
f^ tractors and former emplojcrs of 
If; Golik. He nued for «24I.O(»0. 

* On Feb. 2, 1010, a verdict was 

* returned for 91,100. Judge Dibeli 
^^f holds that the rec«»^erv was ^ 
1ft grossly inadequate. He should i 

* have received 98,000 or »t»,000, If 

* his story w-as true. 
fft The case was taken to the sn- 
*■ preme court. The Juditmrnt wan 
^ affirmed. In July. 1012, the Judg- 
^ ment with eoMts and Interest 
11^ amounted to 9I.'tA.'t.S,V 
« This was split, De f-a Motte 
Ifi taking half. I nder the alleged 
#:• cnntrnft, Dc La Motte charged the 
^ expenses of the litigation against %i 
^ Golik's share. £ 
» Four doctors who testified In » 

* the case raised their blllM from 925 £ 
^ to 97S and took default Judir- « 
« meats against Golik amonntluic to « 

* moTt than glOO apiece. j( 
li Attorney De La Motte was at- 4l 
» tomey for Golik at the time, bnt » 

* did not appear on behalf of his £ 
f «"*■*• * 

* Attorney De La Motte sum- £ 

* moaed to appear before the court m 

* and show cause whv he should * 
« not make a restitution of a part 

* of the money to Golik. 

* Order issued today by Judge Di- 
« bell requiring De La Motte to 
4« pay over 9204.r>3 with per cent 

* Interest from July 2». 1»12, 

* amountinK at this date to « 
^ Probable appeal from this order 

* to the supreme court by .^ttorner 
■^ De La Motte. 

Id Ifs 


Joseph De La Motte, an attorney of 
the Duluth bar, did not give his client, 
Paul Golik, a square deal when he di- 
vided a 11,800 recovery In a personal 
Injury »ult in half and allowed the 
expenses of litigation to eat up the 
last cent of Golik's half. 

Judge Dibeli In district court thla 
afternoon so held and in findings In 
the now famous Golik case ordered Do 
La Motte to make a restitution oi 

(Continued on page «. third column.) 



District Attorney Declines to 

Accept Securities for 

Labor Leader. 

Bonds for Release of Beum 

of Minneapolis Are 


Chicago, Jan. 15. — Bonds submitted 
for the release of Frank M. Ryan, F. 
H. Houlihan and William Schupe, sen- 
tenced to terms In prison for con- 
spiracy In the illegal transportation of 
dynamite, were disapproved by Dis- 
trict Attorney Charles W. Miller of In- 
dianapolis in the United States circuit 
court of appeals here today. 

Bonds of $30,000 for the release of 
Charles N. Beum of Minneapolis were 
approved by the court. 

District Attorney Miller declared 
that the property scheduled for the 

(Continued on page %, third col«Bn.) 

Arguments for Deepening 

of St. Lours River Are 

. Presented. 

Three Other Government 

Projects Also Discussed 

Before Board. 

Argument."? on the prjoposed exten- 
sion of the St. Louis river channel 
from its present terminus at Big Island 
to Commonwealth avenue, New Duluth, 
were presented this morning at a hear- 
ing conducted at the Commercial club 
by the board of army engineers ap- 
pointed to consider the project. 

The hearing was attended by about 
IOC people, the proposed Lake Superior 
& Mississippi canal and proposed im- 
provements to the Brule and .Slsklwlt 
rivers also being up for consideration. 
Lleut.-Col. C. L, Potter of St. Paul pre- 
sided and the other members of the 
board are Lleut.-Col. F. R. Shunk of 

Pittsburg and Capt. E. D. Peek of Du- 

The arguments In favor of the pro- 
posed extension of the river channel 
were made by Dr. B. M. Hastall on be- 
half of the Duluth Commercial club, 
Henry Nolte on behalf of the Duluth 
Real Estate exchange, and James Har- 
den on behalf of the Superior Commer- 

(Contlnued on page 4, second column.) 

E> i4ii^Ma^HB^BnBs i^^^^Bifc.- 



■ w 

' • r . -^ ...> »- . I, I... - «,,, .1 .. J fT.T.n. . » . »Tr»r— ^,.J ,,. „ ' ■ ' ft ■ ■ ■ ! > i i 1 i 

I n ■ 

I ■ s 

a H B 

in ft ' ff^ 

I I I ' 



January 15, 1913, 



Some Changes Made in 
Officers of American Ex- 
change National. 


R. M. Hellwood. A.. M. 

was there no director*' meeting 'o*: Jo»^P'^,^^"'^°o<*- .v Hr-,,„ ,, t v kil 
lowing the election of directors, that Chisholm, Alex. McDougall J. *>■ J^^' 
bernKth" First National, and the meet- lorin, M. H. Kelley Henry Turrlsh. R 
* the call of I J. MacLeod, W. F. HuKO, Ci. A 

J L. 
O. WUl- 

Old Directors Re-Elected 
By All Four Local Na- 
tional Banks. 

Yesterday th« national banks of the 
city held their annual stockholders' 
meetings In accordance with the na- 
tional banking laws, lii only one bank 

ine will be held subject to the call of ! J. MacLeod, .N. f. ituffo. «j. a. St. Clair, 
the cashier. In only one bank In the; and H 8. MacGregor. ^^.,^. 
city were changes made in the list ofi Northern National— President, 
offfcpra, that being the American Ex- Washburn; vice president, J , , 

change National. It resulted In the lams; cashier, J. \V Lyder assistant 
Somotion of William O. Hegardt to cashier, J. E. Horak; directors. J. L. 
a rice presidency, of Isaac S. Moore to , Washburn. J. ^- ,,)J'"'a"^''-„ %,^u_.i 
cashi-r. and J. Daniel Mahoney to the Eklund, F 0^ Sullivan J B. Mitchell^ 
position of assistant cashier. The lIstL. S. Loeb. M. W. Alworth, Q. A. I- rencu 

of officers of the American Exchange | and J. ^^ . Lyder. 

National bank follows: President. Ham- 1 • -^-.,,, -. 

iltoii M. Peyton: vice pres«d«^nts. ^h^"' ! ROnKEFEL LER COULD 
ter A. rongdon and William G. He- } RUtrlVtr t.L.I_t-n UWU^y 

gardt: cashier, Isaac S. Moore; assist-, 

ant cashiers, Colin if Thomson and 

J. Daniel Mahoney; directors. AN . C. 
Agnew. Kenneth Clark. T. F. Cole A. 
H Crassweller, C A. Duncan. William 
G.' Hegardt. 8. <I. Knox, H. M. Peyton 
and t». A. Tomlinson. 

The directors of the First National 
bank were all re-elected, and are as 
follows: A. M. Marshall. A. D.Thoni- 
son. Luther Mendenhall, A. B. )^ol^>n. 
R M. Weyerhaeuser. A. L. Ordean, 
John Millen, A. C. Jone^.T' J>^-ya.t- 
rlck, L W. Hill, W. F. Fitch. David 

Officers and directors of the other 
two national banks were re-elected as 

City National — President, ^Jos^Ph 
Sellwood; vie© president, R. M. seii- 
wood; cashier. H. S. MacOregor; as- 
sistant ca.shler, H. C Matzke; directors. 

WEATHER— Snow tonight or Thursday; colder tonight; northerly winds. 




(Continued from page 1.) 

The unparalleled sales in our Overcoat Department 
have left us with .some broken sizes that we have 
bunched and are closing out at a small price. 

These Overcoats and Ulsters have been our best sellers 
at $25, $22.50, $20 and $18 ; your choice, $11.85. 

Seventy ■ five Overcoats 
and Ulsters that have 
bee n our best setters at 
$25^^22,5 0, $20 and 
$18— Choice at 


Ker«ey Overcoats with Fur Col- 
lars. C hiiK'liillas. Beavers, Kerseys, 
l-'rle-zes — Big Woolly Coats; every 
OIK' ill a class by themselves. Xot 
evory size lii all lots, but come In 
and we cau tit you with a gotnl one 
at a isaving worth while. 



$5 and $4.50 ^9 OR 
Regals at 9^b WW 

$4.00 Regals ^| QC 


grress ends March 4. An attempt will 
bf made to continue the work of the 
committee in the next congress. 
Perkln* Pre«e«t. 

When the committee convened today, 
George W. Perkins, formerly of J. H. 
Morgan & Co., and H. 1'. Davison and 
Thomas W. 1-imont, present members 
of the Morgan firm, were on hand. 
Their testimony was e.vpected to ampli- 
fy that of Mr. Morgan himself. 

Dr Richardson was first called to 
the stand. He testltted that in his 
opinion William Kockefeller would bo 
ublH to testify for an hour or two. He 
added, however, that were lie Mr. 
Rockefeller's physician he would en- 
deavor to protect him against such a 
strain. Chairman Pujo announced the 
committee would decide later whether 
to insist on the testimony. 

F.xamined Kockefeller. 

Dr. Ricliardson said that he exam- 
ined Mr. Rockefell^-r at Miami. Fla., on 
Sundav. Jan. IJ; that no one else was 
present, and that he spent an hour 
with him. The affidavit presented by 
Dr. Chappell. Mr. Rockeieller-s physi- 
I clan, he said, did not fully state tho 

•'Mr. Rockefeller's condition Is more 
serious lirian would be supposed from 
readin^ Dr. Chappells affidavit," said 
the ^ ^ ^ 

Dr. Richardson said that he found 
thut the right vocal chord of the oil 
magnate was practically gone and that 
the left was badly affected. He said 
he found Mr. Rockefeller's pulse Lt)0 
and his blood pres.sure 16:i. A writing 
test he said, showed that Mr. Rocke- 
feller by continued effort could write 
only eleven words In two and one-hair 
mliiutes. He said he found a condition 
of what is mostly called "shaking 
palsy." which made an examination by 
writing a practical impossibility. 
(itand Olrvct Examination. 

"I l)elleve he could l)e subjected to 
a short examination orally witliout Im- 
mediate danger to his life," said Dr. 
Richardson. "But a lengthy examina- 
tion would probably weaken hi.s vocal 
chords to a point v/here a serious 
swelling of the larynx might be caused 
or a hemorrhage might result that 
would end in serious consequences." 

Albert C. Burrage of Boston, te.sti- 
fied he was one of the original organ- 
izers of the Amalgamated Copper com- 
pany in 133»5 . 

Ho named as his assistants in the 
deal William Rockefeller, Marcus Daly, 
H. H. Rogers and other financiers. Mr. 
Burrage could not remember how much 
was made bv the organization in turn- 
ing over tlie various properties to the 
Amalgamated. «^_.. , . 

"Wa.<? the profit $29,000,000?" asked 
Mr. Intermyer. 

•'I could not say," answered Bur- 

rould >'ot Remember Pr«flt. 

ire could not remember his own 
profit or tliat made by Thomas n . 
Law.son, William Rockefeller or Mr. 

Mr. b'urrage said he got his profit In 
.securities so far as he could remember, 
and did not a>H any Butte, Boston or 
Boston -Montana. 

'•"Will you SUV that your profit was 
not more tiian r>.00a,000?" asked Mr. 

•'I could not say." answered Mr. Bur- 
r,ise. He knew of no records of the 

deal. . , , , . 

■Then this entire deal. involving 
$75 0o.);0O0, was accomplished without 
the" scratch of a pen?" asked the couu- 

••Yes, so far as T know." .,, ,. 

'Tiie public came in In shoals, diun i 
it?'- asked Mr. I'ntermyer. 

•Ves you might say that, said Mr. 
Burrage. He could not say whether 
the "insiders" entered large requests 
lor subscriptions to the stock, but he 
knew that before the sto'k was allot- 
ted the price had gone to 115 or 120 
per 1 1 00 share. About f375.000 OOo of 
ofi'er.s. he said, were received tor the 
$7 5, 000. 000 of stock 


(Continued from page 1.) 

•ugars in compatitioa with domestic 
reflned. f ■ % 

"Free sugars, while present produc- 
tion is maiataHi!H^," he said, "would 
drop prices here so low as to destroy 
the Louisiana^ndustry. the beet sugar 
industry, partlptllCrly east of the Mis- 
sissippi riven£ jjiijilil depress Porto 
Rico and Pralqpfllne sugars far be- 
low their pMOtidllon cost and make 
Hawaiian production unprofitable, thus 
largely curtaUin& ,our present source 
of supply. 1^ fli 

"Once thisli|o4§ttlon Is so reduced," 
declared Mr.f ktwts, "foreign prices 
would advanl« uitil domestic produc- 
ers could again enter the field and 
meanwhile di.iaster would be wide- 
spread and consufhers would get but a 
temporary b^nefifa" 


(Continued from page 1.) 








or Vs Less Than 
Regular Prices 

Night Shirts and Pajamas 

Final reductions to close. Some slightly soiled. 

$1.23 and $1.50 Muslins at 75c 

$2.00 Kxtra Quality SoLsettos and Sateens at $1.20 

$2.50 and $.'1.00 Flannels. Soi-settes and Sateens at $1.50 

$5.00 Silk, Flannel and Silk Mi.\tures at $2.50 

tpf. ^. Sieweri & Co, 


while, if two more states ra.tlfy the in- 
come tax amendment to the Constitu- 
tion the excise tax bill will not be 

pressed. _ „ . , 

BaMla of Revision. 

The tentative basis of revision Is the 
free sugar schedule of the last ses- 
sion that failed of agreement between 
the two houses and would admit free 
of duty sugars, tank bottoms, syrups 
of cane juice, melada, concentrated me- 
lada, concrete and concentrated mo- 
lasses, molasses generallv, maple su- 
gar, maple syrup, refined syrup, glu- 
cose, or grape sugar and sugar cane. 

It would tax saccharine 6o cents a 
pound, sugar candy and other confec- 
tionery valued at 16 cents a POund 
or less, and sugars after being refined, 
when tinctured, colored, or In any way 
adulterated, 2 cents a pound or. « 
valued at more than lo cents % pound, 
•J5 per cent ad valoregi^ 

The tariff on sygfff now amounts tr> 
ftljout one ajid cents a pound, 
sav th« JD^mocrats in basing their es- 
tililPt? of the effect oC the free sugar 
proposition. The house leaders are 
not sure of free sugar lii the senate. 

The American Sugar Refining com- 
pany went on record at the outset of 
todays hearing in favor of a reduced 
tariff upon sugar, retention of the 
small differential duty upon refined 
sugar "if protection Is to be accorded 
to any industry." and the continuance 
of the present color standard as the 
most practicable distinction between 
raw and refined sugars for customs 
house classification. ^ ^ . ^ 

Want Same Duty Retained. 

It opposed the abolition of all duty 
upon sugar on the ground that it 
would destroy at once one of the lar- 
gest sources of revenue. The Ameri- 
can company's position was presented 
bv Edwin F. Atkins, vice president 
and acting head of the company, who 
was accompanied by several other of- 
ficials. Mr. Atkins contended that 
abolition of all duty on all sugar would 
cause the termination of the Cuban 
recriprocity treaty under which Cuban 
sugars get a preferential rate of 20 
per cent and Cuba gives preferential 
rates of 20 to 40 per cent upon goods 
coming from the United. He also de- 
clared" that free sugAr wov*id open the 
United States markets to the Importa- 
tion of refined beet sugars from Eu- 
rope upon the same terms as raw 



es, "A" and "B." Mines producing 
2,000 long tons or more In a year are 
Class A mines, and are to pay a ton- 
nage tax. All other mines are Class 
B» mines, and are to be taxed as at 
present. Practically the only change 
since the last bill Is the reduction of 
the minimum required to put a mine in 
Class A from 20,000 tons to 2,000 tons. 

The tax commission Is authorized to 
employ a mineral expert to enable it 
to obtain each year a list of all mines 
belonging to Class A. together with the 
iwners and operators thereof. Tli,e 
tax is upon the "long ton of the output 
of such mine or mines based upon tho 
percentage in metallic iron, when dried 
at 212 deg. Fahrenheit, as follows: 

"Ore yielding less than 49 per cent 
2 cents per ton. . 

'Ore yielding 49 per cent or over and 
less than 54 per cent, 3 cents per ton. 

"Ore yielding 5 4 per cent or over and 
leas than 59 per cent. 4 cents per ton._ 

• Ore yielding 59 per cent or over, o 
cents per ton." 

Contents of phosphorus or other 
deleterious matter are not considered 
in fixing the basis for applying tho 

The proceeds of the tax are to be 
distributed as follows: "An amount 
thereof equal to what would accrue to 
the .state school and university fund on 
the valuation of mineral lands of Class 
A. under the state school and univer- 
sity tax. shal^ be credited to the state 
school and miiver^ity fund; and the 
remainder thereof shall be credited to> 
the general revenuje fund." 

Persons engaged in mining are re- 
quired to keep account of the quantity 
and average yield in percentage of me- 
tallic iron of their production, and to 
make semi-annual reports in Novem- 
ber and May, the tax to be payable 
Dec. 1 and June 1. The tax commission 
may investigate if it doubts the good 
faith of these reports. Failure to 
make returns, involves a penalty of 10 
per cent. The books of mining com- 
panies are to be open to the inspection 
of the tax commission, on demand. • 

It is proposed that the bill, if passed, 
shall be effective Jan. 1, 1914. 

• 4: • 

The Hoas« Conunltteea. 

The complete membership of the Im- 
portant house committees is as fol- 
lows: -, . 

Cities — Paliher. chairman; Elmer, 
Fuchs, Borgen, Nolan, Lennon, Orr, 
Ribenack, Steen, Just, Knapp, J. T. 
Johnson, Conley, Reed, Coates, Harri- 
son, Seebach. 

Appropriations — Davis, chairman; J. 
T. Johnson. Burchard. G. W. Brown, 
Ivriapp, Norton, Ofsthun, O'Neil, Orr. 
Spooner, Pfaender. Co'nley. A. J. Peter- 
son. A. L,. Warner. Elmer. Minette, 
Crane. Voilmer, Weld, Schwartz, Camp- 

Commerce ««nf retail trade — Klemer, 
chairman; Flower.s, J. Anderson, 
Bouck. Burchard. Carey. Da;yi3, Din- 
dorf, Larson, Olien, Steen,- Stoven, 
Wefald, Williams. Wilson. 

Corporations— Hopkins, chairman; 

H. H. Duni\. K!iieeland. Henry. Klemer, 
Greene, Stwien, Teis^n, Lundeen, Fur- 
rows, R. C. tJunn. Prince, Barton, Por- 
ter, Dwyer, HoganSoh, Nelson. 

Drainage — O'Neill, chairman; C. H. 
Warner, G. W. Bi«wn, A. B. Peterson, 
Walker, Nelson, Spooner, Hopkins, 
Harri-sori, Hafften, 10-lmer, ICneeland. 
Hanson. Knopp, Crawford, A. C. John- 
son, Marschalk. 

Electlons^-Holmberg, chairman; No- 
lan, Frankson, Steen, W. W^ Brown. 
Orr. Porter, Flowers, Child, Vasaly, 
Hlllman, Llndberg, Moeller, Swenson, 
Skartuni, Ribenack. Davis. Bjorge, We- 
fald, J. F. Lee. Palmer. 

General legislation — Knapp, chair- 
man; Lennon, Bendixen, J. T. Johnson, 
Walker. Olien, Minette, Sundberg, Ofs- 
tlmn. Nelson, Nolan. Fuchs, Pless, Kle- 
mer, Just, Knopp, A. C. Johnson. 

Judiciary — Orr, chairman: Bjorge, G. 
W. Brown. Child, H. H. Df^nn, Frank- 
son, Frye, Hopkins, Knapp. Kneeland, 
Lydiard, Norton, Ofsthun, Pfaender, 
Porter, Sanborn.. -Sawyer, Southwlck, 
Stoven. Spooner, Vasaly. Lundeen. 

Immigratlo» — - -Clmer, chairman; 
Frank.son. Prince, Lydiard, Burrows, 
C. H Warner, Healy, Nimocks, West- 

Labor — Campbell. chairman; Hlll- 
man, Stone, Frya. .Wilson. Morken, Pal- 
mer, Sanborn, Ste^.^reston, Vasaly. 

Mines and miirtrals — Borgen, chair- 
man; ^ielen, Ai B. Peterson. West- 
man. Hanson. P. »A. Peterson, Moeller, 
Ofsthun, Wescott, Olien, Sawyer. 

Public domain— Kneeland, chairman; 
C. H. Warner, Staggeberg, Hanson, 
Virtue, Reed. Klmpel, Wescott, Har- 
rison, Thornton, Dwyer. McGarry. Haff- 
ten. J. Anderson. Spooner, Hopkins, 
Lvdiard, R. C. Dunn, O'Neill. 

Reapportionment — C. H. Warner, 
chairman; Knapp, Davis, Frankson, 
Holmberg, Marschalk, Kneeland Nor- 
ton, Sundberg. A. L. Warner, Bouck. 
Coatea. Orr, H. H. Dunn, Conley, Pfaen- 
der Weld,«W. W. Brown, Swensen. See- 
bach, Thornton. PartoP. WXlson, Thor- 
son. Carlson, CNelU, Burfows. 

Roads and bridges — R. C. Dunn, 
chairman; Bouck, Ferrier, H. H. Dunn,- 
Williams, Crawford, Just, Hanson, 
Klmpel, Swenson, Harrison, Preston, 
Dwvcr, Lundeen, McGarry, Bendixen, 
Teigen, A. L. Warner, Burrows, Mar- 
schalk, O'Neill. 

Taxes and tax laws — Oftsthun. chair- 
man; R. C. Dunn, Bjorge. Vasaly, 
Frankson, Hopkins. Sanborn. C. H. 
Warner. Ribenack, Saggau, Wescott, 
O'Neill, McMartin, Westlake. Child, 

Temperance — Putnam, chairman; 
Weld, Norton, Just. Morken, Voxland, 
Elmer, G. W. Brown, Larson, Sullivan, 
Lee, Hoganson, Wefald, Frye. 

Transportation — J. T. Johnson, chair- 
man; H. H. Dunn. Steen. Elmer, Saw- 
yer Porter, Fink, Hlllman, A. B. Pe- 
terson, Lennon, Greene, Ribenack, 
Spooner, Crane, Stone, Westman, 
Schwartz, Holmberg, Flowers. 

Workman's compensatioji-r— Sanborn, 
chairman; Lundeen, Steen, Conley, 
Southwlck, Klemer, Pless, Preston, 
Child, Wilson, Hafften, Morken, Frye, 

"protective coloring," on which T. 
Roosevelt, the famous faunal natural- 
ist who specializes on bull moose — or 
bull meese, or mooses, as the case may 
be — has given us learned dissertation. 

Certain animals have been given by 
nature the kindly gift of protective 
coloring. That is, in order to give 
them protection from their enemies, 
nature has provided them with a garb 
which is almost precisely the color of 
their surroundings. 

Certain statesmen, who shall be 
nameless for the present at least, have 
discovered the virtues of this scheme 
of benevolent nature. They . have 
changed their garb to accord with the 
color of their surroundings. Hastily 
shedding their old conservative clothes, 
they have as hastily bought themselves 
new and up-to-date progressive ap- 
parel, which they wear proudly in this 
present gathering of progressives. 

So clever is their imitation of ttie 
current fashion that it is hard — very 
hard now, but perhaps easier later on 
— to tell them from the real thing. 

Some — another slight differentiation 
of the species — are real and honest-to- 
God progressives in deadly earnest — 
the deadliest kind of earnestness — the 
earnestness with which a man facing 
death in payment of his gluttony ad- 
dresses himself to dieting. 


tion work. A state society paper also 
will be established. 

The following officers -were named: 
President, William Otterburn, Fargo; 

vice president. George F. Rich, Qr^nd 
Forks; Secretary, George 1... HefiP- 
stead, Jamestown, and treasurer, C M. 

Crittenden. Inkster. ^^^^ 

♦»» t »»Mi#m '»%»'»»»<»»^»^» 



ORPHEUM— Vaudeville. 

Amusement Notes. 

Jean Bedini, the juggler who Is at 
the Orpheum this week, has a stunt he 
performs that has thrilled thousands 
of people in nearly every big city in 

Bedini, w^ho is one of the cleverest 
jugglers in vaudeville, performs the 
trick of standing beside a tall build- 
ing with a fork held in his mouth, 
and catching on the fork a turnip 
thrown from the top of the building. 
He has done this in most of the large 
cities on the Orpheum circuit, as an 
advertising novelty, and in every city 
where he has performed it, the trick 
has been witnessed by enormous 

The height of the building makes 
little difference to Bedini. He always 
selects the highest building in the city, 
and it may be twenty or twenty-five 
or even thirty stories. The turnip fall- 
ing from such a height has sufficient 
force to kill a man if it struck him 
on the head. Bedini catches it on the 
fork with a quick turn of the neck. 
It takes a very careful judgment of 
distance, a very cool nerve, and a very 
quick eve to accomplish this trick. 

Bedini's act is one of the hits of 
this week's bill, being a good lively 
juggling turn with plenty of comedy 
and impromptu burlesque of other 
acts on the bill. 



All City Members Will Meet 

Friday and Hear Lecture 

By Rev. M. S. Rice. 

Endeavorers throughout the city will 
gather Friday evening for their union 
jjervlce, which is held every three 

The Duluth city Chri-stian Endeavor 
union Is composed of young people's 
societies of eleven different churches, 
with a total memberslilp of almost 500. 
and it is expected that at least 200 
will attend this gathering to hear Rev. 
M .^. Rice speak on his travels through 
the Holy Land. The Christian churcli 
will entertain the gathering at their 
new home, corner of T'^^lfth ave- 
nue east and Fourth street. The fol- 
lowing is the program arranged for 

the evening: .. t^ • .. 

Song service, using "Jubilant Praise, 

the Endeavor hymnal .- • 

John Brown, Jr., directing the sing- 
ing assisted by Mr. Andresen, cor- 
net player, and Mr. Tupper, 


Rev. Ray E. Hunt. 

/Business session 


Mrs. G. K. Compton. 
Awarding of banner for best attend- 
ance • 


Rev. M. S. Rice. 

Hymn x" • 

Bendiction — 

Rev. J. A. McGaughey. 


Discuss Various Problems at North- 
western Retailers' Meeting. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. Jan. 15.— Discus- 
sions of the problems before lumber- 
men were scheduled for today at the 
annual meeting of the Northwestern 
Retail Lumbermen's association in ses- 
sion here. More than 600 members of 
the organization are in attendance. 

Today's program includes a paper by 

Robert FuUerton of Des Moines, Iowa. 

The Higher Cost of Living, read 

bv C A. Finkblne of Des Moines; an 
address on -Community Development 
by E. C. Hole of Chicago, and talks 
by F. S. purham of* Wautoma, W is., 
W J. Ballard, Spokane, Wash., and 1. 
R." Robinson of Oregon. 111. 

The nineteenth annual meeting or 
the Retail Lumbermen's Insurance as- 
sociation will be held tomorrow. 

.^ — * ^- 

Brainerd Bank Blection. 

Bralnerd. Minn., Jan. 14- — (Special 

to The Herald.)-The sto^^,*^^!*!^^^ rd 
the First National bank of Brainerd 
re-elected their old directors. Judge G. 
W. Holland, Leon E. Lum „of Duluth 
and Adam Brown. 

F. A. Farrar 

George D. La Bar. Immediately fol- 
lowing the board of directors met and 
l^cted the folowing officers: George 
La Bar, President, G.^^^. Holland. 

assistant cashier; A. 

If your scalp itches you have dan- 
druff. The itching is due to the in- 
creasing growth of the microbe that 
causes dandruff and this sets up an ir- 
ritation in the scalp. Itching scalp Is 
merely a warning, for wherever there 
is dandruff there is bound to be a loss 
of hair. Falling hair is never so slight 
that It may be disregarded. Every hair 
that fails is bringing you just to 
much nearer the inevitable end — bald- 

To Stop itching you must get rid of 
the dandruff. The use •f Newbro's Her- 
piilde will eradicate it completely. 
Kverv trace of the scale-like accumu- 
lation will disappear. The hair former- 
Iv d-ad and dull and falling out takaa 
on snap and life which go only with a 

clean, healthy scalp. There Is a world 
of satisfaction in the use of Newbro's 
Herpicide because you can see the re- 

When troubled with dandruff and 
your hair growing thinner every day it 
Is no time to experiment with some 
off brand preparation or a remedy, which 
you are told Is "just as good" as Her- 
picide. What you want Is results — re- 
sults that are quick and assured. New- 
bro's Herpicide is guaranteed to do as 
claimed or money refunded. Why take 
chances with the unknown article? 

Sold everywhere in 50-cent and |1.00 

Applications at the better barber 
shops and hair dressing parlors. 

Send ten cents !n postage or sliver to 
the Herpicide Company, Dept. .S.. De- 
troit. Mich., for sample bottle and book- 
let on the care of the hair. 

li\scoun\ Sale 

—At thc- 

Lyceum Pharmacy, Special Agent 


^Over 600 different grades 
and patterns; large and 
small; always on our dis- 
play racks. 

Hlllman, Bjorge. 

• « « 

Lennon ApoiogiKes. 

Representative Lennon apologized 
vesterday for his statement the other 
day that Democrats are barnacles; an 
assertion that roused the ire of Rep- 
resentative Harrison of Stillwater. Mfc 
Lennon explained that he had meant 
no»offense. On looking the word up in 
the dictionary he found It meant "a 
pair of tongs used to hold back a 
horse's head;" and he allowed that was 
the sense he must have used it in. 
« • • 

Senator Boyle off Eveleth will intro- 
duce the mlnimura -wage law asked for 
by organized labor. The details are 
not yet worked out. 

• • • 

All ProsrvsalTea. 

The marvel of the progressive forces 
In this session is not that they are in 
power. That waa to be expected. The 
people are proafifiiaive, and were so 
long before the legislature was. 

The real wondet^ot It is the number 
of the progrd^slvA. To hear them tell 
it, they £ire'-«iU ^orogressives. There 
Is scarcely a tnenfler of either branch 
who would admit \hat he is anything 
else than a progressive. There are one 
or two exceptfons>-^membors who pride 
themselves on their conservation, and 
who cling zealously to the old order, 
and will continue to cling, even if 

There is ai^lJthel*^curlous variety that 
reminds one of a singular and Inter- 
I eating phenomenon of nature. This ia 

vice president: 

B L. Lagerquist. - 

P Drogseth.. second assistant cashier 

The First National has deposits of 

ov^e^r a mfllion. and Is a "Ro» of Ho"or" 

bank, capital and surplus being |o0,000 


Cut Durtng R?Wv„__ , , »^ 

Denhoff, N. D.. Jan. 15.— (Special to 
The Hera d)-A8 a regult of an alter 
catton between James Snyder, a black_^ 
smith and J. M. McVey. Snyder was 
badlv carved by his smaller opponent. 
It required a number of stitches to 
close his wou nds. 

Conid Not Quit Drinking. 

Tioga. N. D., Jan. 14.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Johri Bromley, a farm- 
er living four miles north of Ray, 
killed himself. Failure to overcome 
his desire for liquor to which habit 
he was addicted, is given, as the caus^ 
for his death. He shot himself 
through the head.^ 

north"dakota C. E. 
el ects o fficers. 

Jamestown. N. D., Jan. 15.— Bismarck 
was selected bv the North Dakota 
Christian Endeavor society for the^next 
annual meeting. * 

One of the biggest features of the 
convention Just closed was the adop- 
tion of a resolution providing for the 
creation ot a fund to carry on prohlbl- 


Winter Store Hours, 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. 

New York Paris 


'Correct Dress for Women 4^P and Girls 



After-Inventory Bargains 

Rep and Linen Dresses 

Regularly $7.50 to $15.00 (t^^l^ 
After Inventory Price %PJ»i J 

(Only Twenty Dresses in the lot — Misses' and Women's Sizes.)" 

Linen and Eponge Dresses 

$25 to $35 Values <kin 
For Quicic Close Out at if> I \J 

(Pink, Blue and White.) 

$18,50 & $22.50 Linen Suits 

After Inventory (h C 

Price to Close 'P-' 

All colors— Plain Tailored and Norfolk Styles. ^.^ 

Clotli Suits 

Formerly $29.50 to $75 

$12.75, $15. $17.50. $29.50 

(Staple Tailored Styles for Women and Misses.) 

Misses' & Women's Coats 

Formerly $25 to $35 

$9.50, $10.75, $18.50 

Other Coats at V4. V3 & >/l Reductions 

Women's Walking SIcirts 

Formerly $6.50 to $10.75 d>-2 7^ 
Get Ticicet Leave at ipjtJ J 

(Tailored Cloth ftyles in Serges, Novelty Mixtures, etc.) 



Thursday We Will Offer 

Any Junior SIcirt %:iL at $5 

Exceptionally good styles in Serges, Cheviots and Mi.xtures, 
regularly $6.75, $7.00 and $7.50. 

A General Clean-Up of 
All Girls' Wash Dresses 

$1.00, $2.00. $3.75. $5.00 

Ginghams, Linens and Reps — in White, Plain Colors, Plaids, 
'Checks or Stripes. 

Gauntlet Gloves q r 

Formerly $1 .50 to $2.25..09C 

A "Close-out" lot of broken lines in Tan, Gray and Biack'. 

\'k M' 

'" .-!-< 



Coast Resorts 


HoocTs Pills. 

Cure Constipation 
Liver Ills 

and all other principal resorts in the south reached by quick 
xnd convenient schedules of the Louisville & Nashville 
Railroad either in solid through trains or sleeping cars from 
Chicago or St. Louis. Complete dining car s«*vice. Round 
trip tourist tickets, return limit to June lst» on sale daily at 
reduced fares. Greater variety routes than any other line; 
diverse routes to Florida if desired. Homeseekers' tickets 
on sale First and Third Tuesday each month at very low rates. 

Very AttractiTe Winter Tours to PaBama, Cnba tad Jamaica. 

The Most Attractive Way South 

For hill particiilar*, rates, tickets, descriptiT* iUiM< 
tratecl booklets mad sleeping c«r reserrations, address 

P. W. MORROW, N. W. P. A. 

332 MarquetU Bldg., ducago, III 

















i 1 

















Mill -az J 



Dulutn, Minn. Chicago, 111. Quincy, III. Lima, Ohio 

- _ 24 West Superior street-Near 1st Ave. West 

Such a Feast of Bargains As Our 

Pre-Inventory Sale 

Is Offering Is Crowding Our Shop Daily. 

SUITS now $7.50, $9.75, $12.50, $17.50. 
COATS now $7.50, $9.75, $12.50. 
SKIRTS now $2.50, $3.75, $5.00. 
WAISTS now 79c, 98c, $1.50, $1.95. 
WOOL DRESSES now $6.98, $8.75, $10.00. 
SILK DRESSES now $8.75, $10, $12.50, $15. 
$45.00 PLUSH COATS now $20.00. 



J . 

January 15, 1913. 


City Spent $2,321,457 for 

All Purposes During 

Year 1912. 

Statement Shows Immense 

Amount of Business Done 

By Municipality. 



Tableful of Silk Waists 

?5.00— NOW 


TAKK IM I RABLK CASKS for If we a<><-ept any patient 

• r*» 

We do not follow the old beaten path and adminlater medl- 
clnen that have proven to he wortbleM*. \\K I SK ><» HOPK, WK 

DO ><>T 

, we will 

fTimrantee that we ran t-nre hlit and her ease. WK flRE THIO 
v\b|<>h lit the eanne of the trouble. WE GET THE HEAU\G REM. 
knew what Duluth and all other bl«r fltien would he without elec- 
tricity. Our* Is the advanced method of treatiofc diMea«e. if vou 
have tried all other* and have found no cure, ELECTRO MEDI- 


ALMOST DAILY. With our Electro Meilloal Methodn vre have 
cured dlseaHea like RheumallMin, Caucers, TumorH, Stomach Trou- 
bles. Many tlmeN a poor doctor will do more harm than good, 
CHpccialiy In Mea'n DlHeaHen and not lean in female truuble« If he 
In no MpeclalUt. In men. we Kuarantee to cure any ca»c of Stric- 
ture. ProatatitU. LoMt Vitality, Varicose Veins and all other dla- 
eaH«-N peculiar to men. In women, we guarantee to cure all dls- 
easen and weakneskca, whichever a woman has suffered from 
Hysteria, as well as Goitre, Headaches, Fainting Spells, Hot 
FInNhcn. Nervousness, etc. We have cured people of St. Vitus 
Dance, Asthma, (•allstones without an operation, also Cancers and 
I'nmors. Bronchitis, Early Consumption, BrlKht*s DIseuNe, Dia- 
betes. Sciatica, Swollen Limbs and all other chronic dlNcaNes. 


It will cost jrou no more to take treatment from an experi- 
enced expert specialist than to place yourself under the doubtful 
skill of a niedloorc. Vou will find our Institute thorouKhly reli- 
able. We are here to stay, and it is our sincere intention to erect 
In Duluth one of the largest Kanttarlums In the country because 
our methods have proven to cure better and qulrker than any 
other method. Patients out of town are requested not to write, 
an we are too busy %vlth healinK and treating patients. Those 
who sincerely wish to find out the truth about their condition are 
welcome to a free consultation and advice. Married women must 
be accompanied by their busbiindM, and minors by their parents 


Office Hunrw, 9 to 12. I to S and A to K. 

2« WEST S:[PERIOH STREET iNext to GIddinK'«>. 


All Leather, Good Leather 

9^ $1.00 'W 





From Thi Mamr 

228 WEST riRST ST 

A Little Out of Your Way 
But They Will Cost You Less 

for 175.000 alleged damages, was yes- 
terday awarded $:«.00(> In a sealed ver- 
dict, after the jury had been out six 
hours. Leora was employed bv the 
Soo road, and while on a hand car, 
was crowded off and thrown under- 
neath the wheels. The road will ap- 
peal to the supreme court. 

Section HandKilled. 

Accidentally catching his foot in a 
frog, Frank Miller, a section hand for 
the Great Northern road, was imme- 
diatelykilled yesterday afternoon near 
Rice's Point bridge by a switch engine. 
Miller was dragged a considerable dis- 
tance before the discovery was made 
by his fellow workmen. Miller was 
about 60 years old and had been mak- 
ing his home at the Lake Superior 



Favor Commission. 

The Trades and Labor assembly at 
its regular monthly meeting last eve- 
ning, after being addressed by Rev. 
Harry Milford, decided to appoint two 
members to the proposed vice commls- 
Bion. The recall of Mayor Konkel was 
discussed, but no action taken by the 

Sanitarium for Insane. 

The finance committee yesterday 
made arrangements whereby the tu- 
berculosis sanitarium erected over a 
year ago will be used in the future 
solely for the tuberculosis insane. The 
sane patients are to be cared for at 
one of the other state institutions un- 
til a new building is erected by the 

Seidei to Speak. 

Awarded $9,000. 

Joe Leora. who sued the Soo road 

Stops Tobacco Habit 
In One Day. 

Sanitarium PabllitbeM Free Book Siiow. 

Ins How Tobaeco Habit (an Be 

BanlMhed in From One to 

Five Dara at HoBe. 

The Elders Sanitarium located at 1059 
Main St^ St. Joseph, Mo., has published 
a free book showing the deadly effect 
of the tobacco habit, and how it can 
be banished in from one to Ave days 
at home. 

Men who have used tobacco for more 
than fifty years have tried this method 
and sav it is entirely successful, ana 
In addition to banishing the desire for 
tobacco has Improved their health won- 
derfully. This method banishes the 
desire for tobacco, no matter whether 
It Is smoking, chewing, cigarettes or 
vnuB dipping. 

As this book Is being distributed 
free, anyone wanting a copy should 
send their name and address at once. 

Emil Seidei, former mayor of Mil- 
waukee and Socialist candidate for 
vice president at the last election, will 
speak this evening at the Agen hall, 
on "Shall Kings Rule United States?" 
No admission will be charged. 
— ■ * 

Forced to Move 

everything at The rolumbia. 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 




Superior Prefers to Be- 
come Part of Milwau- 
kee District. 

Superior does not like the idea of 
being included as a port of entry sub- 
sidiary to Duluth, and prefers to in- 
convenience vessel men by being en- 
rolled under the Milwaukee banner, if 

there Is to be consolidation of any 
brand as proposed. 

A petition is being forwarded today 
to the government authorities by the 
Superior Commercial club making that 
request. It Is not desired that the 
plan to consolidate the Duluth and 
Superior ports under one head, as pro^ 
posed, to prevent the consolidation of 
Duluth and St. Paul, be carried out. 

The Superior people have long 
fought the Duluth port, and fear that 
by absorption the Superior port would 
lose its identity In favor of the Duluth 
port. Rather than do this the Com- 
mercial club on the other side of the 
bay would rather merge Its identity in 
that of the Milwaukee port. 

E^xtenaion Granted. 

Constantinople. Jan. 15. — The Tur- 
kish government today granted an ex- 
tension of the tobacco concession for 
another twenty years. 

The city spent $2,321,467 for all pur- 
poses during 1912, according to the an- 
nual report of City Treasurer Fred J. 

The biggest single disbursement Is 
that of the water and llgiit plant fund, 
$653,989.34. Next comes the permanent 
improvement revolving fund with $327,- 
853.02.* Expenditures from the other 
funds range from $141,000 to $1,171.43 
for the newly organized board of pub- 
lb- welfare. The balance on hand the 
first of the present year was $336,580.25. 
• The total receipts, including the bal- 
ance on hand Jan. 1, 1912, were $2,657,- 
837.25. Of this amount $729,802.86 came 
from taxes, $562,098.95 from water and 
gas receipts, $202,857.07 from the sale 
of permanent improvement revolving 
fund certificates, $184,000 from sale of 
liquor licenses, $143,000 from the sale 
of certificates of Indebtedness and the 
balance from miscellaneous sources. 
The .statement of the treasurer is 
itemized as follows: 

.\mount of PMh on h»ml Jan. 1, 1012..$ 3»1.08S.«1 

Tai«s for IMl md |wl*»r ye«r» 7^6.802 M 

.M..rtK.«e <.i -.Inila 

Vttsel toiiii««e tax „„■„„ 

Uqu.r IJcen^ ^^'tT^'A 

All other llcewes ' l rn 

Went l>u!uth lourt flnt-s ,o o«ijc 

.NluiiklpU nVTt Sun «iid ttt» ,?q a? 

Interest on dally balance 4,1.9.87 

Ptr.aJiy and Interest c>n »ld<Mralk acd 

(urinklinc aasescments collected lor 

i^unty i ^'I'f 

Building tnspe«-tor"8 fee* ?'?w S^ 

rity t'leriis fees lil -1! 

City CDiiipt rollers feeB 481. i5 

ImppinKllng fe«« o ^iSiin 

Phimbing Inspector's lee» 2,J0J.00 

rrlmary and election llling and ballot 

,-^ 100.00 

'ee« ri- B- 

Ulirary flne« ■ °^''>' 

Kecit frum Arinorr and building at 1»*8 

West .MlitUgan itreet (33.00 

Zenith Telepliiiiie ciimpany* groas earn- 
ings tax *58.T, 

fireat Northeni Power company'* grrsa 

iugi tax 838.83 

AssegRinenU and Interest for credit of 

«tnU..g fund 4,820.04 

A.ssefstcents for sidewalks 44.301.33 

Assessment* for atreet t-prlnkllng 20.019.59 

Rent and sale of material and work 

done by park ilepartincnt 116.60 

Asuwsmenta for street Improvementa and 

sewers IJl, 610.95 

UeimhuraemenU for prli.ting and 6i:ppl» 

fund 1.176.18 

Water and gas reieipts. etc 862.008.0.1 

Sale of oertlflcates of lniiebl*<inc8s 143,000.00 

Sale of permanent Iropronenient revolving 

fund«« 202,867.07 

C.eneral fund order No. 9117 for public 

welfare fund 2,000.00 

Sale iif $34,000.03 4Vi per cent park 

bonds 34,382.50 

I>om state treasurer lor maintenance of 

Armory 1.500.00 

FVotu St. Loula county for contagious 

dli^ases 6.244.56 

Kiom Street Railway company for sprink- 
ling season of 1?11 2,599.64 

Sale <f materlsl and hrrses and work 

done by Are department 2,922.37 

Sale of material and work done by de- 

paitDietit of public works 59,172.66 

(.V>llei-tlon (f garbage and sale of miik by 

liealtli department I,8C4.47 

.\Rt*«smeiit,s and donations for opoiing 

roadaa.V8. alleys, etc 3,636.43 

A«.s«ssments for building line eascmenU. . 50.00 

Sale of antltoxine and care of patlenta 

by health department 1,304.48 

Sale of riH-k from crusher at Tlilrteeclh 

aTenue west 1.22985 

Serrlces of special policeman and polic* 

Burgccn 1,163.00 

Ai-<TUtd interest on sale of bonds S.'iO 88 

'.•lieelage tax 12.972.43 

.Miiicellaneous receipts iao.8'.t 


Interest fund « 111,130.28 

Sinking fund IK'.OOO.OO 

Klre department fund 141,398.58 

Police department fund 102,211.44 

Light fund 40,651.33 

Water fund 

Public works fund 135,103 24 

Health department fund 18.649.23 

.Municipal court fund 18.957 14 

Salary fund 49.199.10 

Printing and supply fund 10.157.00 

Ubrary fund 17.223.96 

Park fund 68.503.41 

Water and. light plant fund 653.989.34 

PeiDianent impr()vement fund 68,476. 29 

General fund 140,28^.03 

Psrmancni Improvement revolting fund.. ^27.853.02 

.Street maintenance and repair fund 59.6S2.9T 

Street Intersection and storm sewer fimd • 82.027.06 

Public welfare fund 1.171.43 

Cerildcates of in<tebtedness and interest. 128 88S.10 

Balance Jan. 1. 1913 836,380.25 


Interest fund balance Jan. 1. 1913 $ 15.870.99 

Sinking fund balance Jan. 1. 1913 38 600.13 

Fire department fund balance Jan. 1, 1913 12,911.53 
Police department fund balknce Jan. I. 

1913 l,17.-!.37 

Liglit fund balance Jan. 1. 1913 4,123.73 

Wattr fund balance Jan. 1, 1913 614.69 

Public works fund balance 13,99}.84 

Health departmebt fund balance Jan. I, 

1913 2,2«3.13 

Municipal court fund balanc* Jan. 1, 

1913 847.21 

Salary fund balance Jan. 1. 191S 1.149.18 

Printing and supply fund balance Jan. 1, 

1913 082.9fi 

Ubrary fund balance Jan. 1. 1913 2.664.60 

Park fund balance Jan. 1, 1913 6.02965 

Water and light plant fund balance Jan. 

1. 1913 51.131.98 

Permanent Improvement fund balance Jan. 

1. 1913 6.446.77 

General fund baJance Jan. 1. 1913 9,581.31 

Permanent Improvement reK>lvlng fund bal- 
ance Jan. 1, 1P13 126.194.11 

Street maintenance and repair fund bal- 
ance Jan. 1, 1U13 12,125.98 

Street intersettion and storm sewtr fund 

balance Jan. 1, 1913 25,942.97 

Public welfare fund balance Jan. 1, 
1913 834.32 


First National bank $87,199.69 

Amer. Kxchange National bank 87.1.'>2.18 

City .Natiotisl bank 66.167.3« 

Northern National baiJc 29.200.26 

St. IxMiis County State bauk 7,528.56 

Western Stale bank 6.033.98 

Duluth State bank 4.003 «8 

Onlral State bank 4,004.64 

Certlflcaiea of indebtedness in 

sinking fund 55,000.00 

Cash In safe 89.90 


Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. Remod- 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 

Locke Buys Phillies. 

Philadelphia, .Tan. 15. — W. H. Locke 
of I'ittsburg announced this afternoon 
that he had purchased the Philadelphia 
National league club. 

The price was not announced Mr 
Locke announced that the club was 
owned entirely by Philadelphians, with 
the exception of a block purchased by 
himself and his uncle, W. 8. Baker, a 
former police commission of New York. 
The Philadelphians interested in the 
club include Walter Clothier, Morris 
L. Clothier, Chester P. Ray, Col. Thom- 
as E. Murphy, Fred T. Chandler, Sam- 
uel M. Clement, Jr.. and Harrison K. 
Caner, all prominent in business af- 


Raleigh Fair to laeorporate 

Raleigh. N. D., Jan. 15. — The Ra- 
leigh Fair association will be incor- 
porated. A fair was given here last 
fall and it was so successful the pro- 
moters have determined to make the 
association permanent and give annua) 
exhibitions. i 




Missabe Road JSuys Addi- 
tional Locomotives and 
Ore Cars. 

ilberstein & 




The Duluth, Missabe ft Northern 
road has Just let contracts for more 
equipment, entailing the expenditure 
of many thousands of dollars, and 
which bespeaks the expectation of the 
road for a record breaking year for 

To the Baldwin Locomotive of Phil- 
adelphia has been let a contract for 
three huge locomotives, each to cost In 
the neighborhood of $25,000. They 
will be of the Pacific type and will be 
of sufficient power to handle the max- 
imum passenger trains upgrade with- 
out the aid of a pusher. 

Another contract for equipment has 
been let to the Western Steer Car & 
Foundry company of Hegewlsch, 111. 
This contract is for 1,000 steel hopper 
ore cars and they are to be delivered 
is May and June of this year. 


N. P. Railroad Official Confers With 
Brainerd Delegation. 

Bralnerd, Minn., Jan. I'S. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Brainerd delegation 
who waited upon Vice President Han- 
naford of the Northern Pacific In St. 
Paul in the interest of better service 
and other things for this locality re- 
turned much gratified. Mr. Hannaford 
appeared greatly Interested and said 
all the matters broached would be 
taken up at an early date with the 
other officials of the road at a con- 
ference called for that purpose. This 
is the first time In the history of 
Brainerd that so prominent a delega- 
tion has ever called on the railway 
officials to express the deplres of 
Brainerd. The depot was built from 
timbers and lumber "snaked" by ox 
team from St. Cloud And Is the oldest 
structure on the whole Northern Pa- 
cific railway. It is fall of historical 
Interest for within its confines many of 
the most prominent railway men of the 
country Including W. A. McGonagle of 
Duluth and others had their first ex- 
perience in their chosen life work. 


peciais ror 

Mackinaw Coats 

One heaping tableful of $6, $7 and $8 
Duluth-made Mackinaw Coats, in plain, red, 
gray checks and brown checks. All sizes. 
Perfect coats. Final clearance price, $3.76. 

Silk Petticaats at $1.98 

Of fine messaline — pretty flounces, all 
lengths, in black and colors. 
(Just one to a customer). 


Sweaters Half Price 

A tableful of heavy Knit Sweaters, in red, 
white, gray. Big values. 

$3.00 Waists at $1.95 

Brand new spring styles. 

$U50 Lingerie Waists at $1 

The new 1913 kind 

A Great Clearance of Hosiery 

Black Silk Lisle Hos< 
65c quality, at 

-50c and 


All-Silk Hose, guaranteed $1.25 
quality, in all colors, at 



SPECIAL — In long-handled 
ITmbrellas: a silk and linen cov- 
er; some trimmed with sterling 
silver, others plain: a regular 
13.50 Umbrella, at «2.00. 

Allover Embroideries 

«].26 Valuen at S»c. 

All fresh and new, aliout 
yards In all. Many patterns 
choose from. 


The Great January White Sale Is 
Swinging Merrily On 

Ready Made 

Veils and Veilings at 

Special Prices 

Face Veilm in navy, black, 
white, gray ana brown; in many 
patterns; values up to 75c; spe- 
cial clearance price, 18c 

ChlffoB Velb^ in all shades; a 
good quality of chilTon; regular 
11.75 veils, at 8Br. 

other contract is for the superstruc- 
ture, and has been let to the American 
Bridge company. 

Work will begin immediately and 
the dock will be completed for the 
opening of navigation in 1915. 

Railroad Personals. 

D. A. .Small of St. Paul, traveling 
passenger agent of the Erie road, is 
here on business today. 

George Lovell, western paspenger 
agent of the Wabash, is in Duluth on 
business and renewing acquaintances. 

Remodeling sale 
starts tomorrow^. 

at The Columbia 


Work Will Begin at Once on 
Missabe Road's Im- 

The Duluth, Missabe & Northern road 
has just let two contracts in connect 
tion with the construction of its new 
No. 5 ore dock at West Duluth. One is 
for the sub-structure and the success- 
ful bidder is the Bates h Rogers Con- 



Tlie stock of merchandise of H. H. 
Luery, Bankrupt. No. 17 East Supe- 
rior St., consisting of ladies' suits, 
coats, dresses, furs, etc., which in- 
ventories $3,579.37, also store furni- 
ture and fixtures, $2,353.00; and ac- 
counts receivable $738.10, will all be 
offered for sale in bulk at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder, for cash, 
at the store building. Jan. 22, 1913, at 
10 o'clock A. M., subject to the ap- 
proval of the Court. The inventory 
or stock can be inspected by apply- 
ing to N. S. Marshall, Receiver, No. 
632 Manhattan Building, Duluth, 
Minn. The Trustee reserves the right 
to reject any or all bids. 


Washington. Jan. 15. — William Wink- 
field, the former Standard Oil negro 
messenger, who has told the senate 
committee investigating campaign 
funds of his participation in the sale 
of the "Archbold letters," made ma- 
terial alterations in his testimony 
whe« he reappeared today before the 

Winkfield told the senators he had 
"etage-frjght and a bad headache yes- 
terday," but that he later remem- 
bered that one telegram, two letter 

structlon company of Chicago. The copybooks and three parcels of let- 

ters were taken by himself arid 
Stump, another messenger, and for his 
share he got |1,500, which he bellevd 
to be one-third of the price paid. He 
said he understood they were sold to 
the New York American, 



Knife River Man Claims He 

Was "Stung" in Steel 

Plant Property. 

William Jamlick of Knife River, 
Minn., this morning started sult,^ In 
district court against the Twin Ports 
Steel Land company to recovcT |100 
which he claimed to have paid on the 
purc]!^|iS6 of two lots across tba rtVer 
from' tb^ «teel plant. Jamlick clalnifl 
tha^"he -bou«ht the property without 
first inspecting, relying solely upon the 
representations made to him by the 
company. He claims that an agent of 
the company Informed him that he 
was purcnasing in a fast growing com- 
munity which already had street car 
connections, with Duluth. He asks for 
his money back and an annuUment of 
tiie contract. The purchase price of 
the 'lots was ?375. 



To the Editor of The Herald: 

Kindly allow me to correct a state- 
ment in your Monday's issue r<jgarding 
the case of Jt A. Laden against myself. 
The stateraent was tliat the "case was' 
settled out ot ewirt:" •' .'' 

There". was no settlement Tnade. The 
plaintiff withdrew the complaint volun- 
tarily and without any overtures from 
me. I Instructed my attorney to make 
no compromise whatever, as there was 
absolutely no truth In their allegations. 
A. C. TAYLOR, M. D. 

Duluth, Jan. 15. 

In the autumn an important fair 
called the Dosahra takes place at Sul- 
tanpur, the capital of Kulu valley, in 
India, says a writer in the Wide World 
Magazine. It commemorates the strug- 
gle of Rama, aided by Haruman and 
his monkeys, to recover his bride, Sila. 
from Ceylon, whither the demon 
Rawan had carried her off. I secured 
a mask of Rawan, who at the conclu- 
sion of the drama Is drowned or 
burned in effigy, but th.nt year his life, 
or at least his face, was saved. The 
fair lasts about a week, and Is a great 
occasion for the sale of hill ponies, 
homespun cloth, brass, and so forth. 
All the world and his wife, and the 
rest of the world and his girl meet on 
this occasion besides a number of visi- 
tors from Tibet or the Punjab who are 
engaged In trade between these parts. 
But not only men and women meet; all 
the gods, godllngs and goddesses of 
the valley assemble. Great Is the cere- 
mony^ elaborate the ritual, intricate 
the precedence that attends the ar- 
rjty^ of the8« images of gold, silver'"". 
^JHlfi brass. The church In Kulu Is very 
rich, and It Is endowed by the state, of the temples enjoying revenue- 
free grants of land, an obligation 
whl(h the British took over from th»? 
SiKhs. There Is much merrj'-maklng 
during the fair, the men spending nil 
their spare time dancing, while tho 
girls and women, too hiodest to dance^ 
sit by and watch. To see one of tfosa 
coxcombs, witfc the uheasant-creet cap 
on his head, solemnly dancing, to the 
admiration of himself and a bevy of- 
comelv girls, reminds one lrreslstlbl|V-. 
of a peacock dancing before his hen 
The dance Is performed by a numbe 
of men who Join in a circle and slowlj^ 
go round to the words of some bal-; 
iad popular In the hills: while from 
time to time a man breaks out of the 
ring and pirouettes on his own ac- 
count, waving his arms, and perhaps a, 
5«j;arf, with the most fantastic graces. 

THe wiayor of San Antonio, Tex.,' 
thrtry^h the Influence of the women's 
eltibs.^ately announced his intention to 
appoint four women on the city police 



Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 


Great Season-Ending Suit and Overcoat Sale 



A Complete Clean-Up of Our Finest $18.00, 
$14.40 and $12.50 Suits and Overcoats for 







It is contrary to The Big Duluth's policy to carry goods over. The loss we must necessarily pocket 
at this offseason of the year can mean nothing less than your gain. We need room for Spring stocks now 
en route. The 270 Suits and Overcoats in this great sale at $8.75 sold as follows: 

31 SUITS AT $18.00 
94 SUITS AT $14.40 
43 SUITS AT $12.50 


26 OVERCOATS AT $18.00 
55 OVERCOATS AT $14.40 
21 OVERCOATS AT $12.50 


The wide-awake men and young men who know the genuineness and reliability of all The Big Duluth 
sales will at; once realize that this is a golden Suit and Overcoat harvest. So be on hand early Thursday morn- 
ing and get thebenetit of big selection. 

IMPORTANT — Kindly note that this sale is positively for cash only. (See window display.) 






■ r 

I 1 


1 i 


i » 


' H 

















January 15^ 1913. 


"3 WlillUn^ 


Saves you more than 
half . You can now take 
any suit or overcoat in 
the store for only 


Both Sides in Balkan War 

Should Welcome 

Way Out. 

Allies to Delay Action to 

Give Turkey Further 




(Our finest Blue Sereres excepted) 

Positively nothing re- 
served. Come in and 
take your choice. Suits 
and Overcoats here that 
are actuallv worth $15, 
$20. $25 and $30 all go 
at the one price, $10. 




Jacol>s Bros., Props. 

115 East Superior St. 

!< >r>i)usite the City Hall.) 



Prof. George Koenig of 

Michigan School of Mines 

Passes Away. 

Phila'lelphia, Jan. I-j. — Prof. George 
A. Koenig, eminent educator and sci- 
entist and oldest member of the faculty 
of the Michigan sf'hool of mines, died 
late last night at the home of his son 
here. Dr. Augustus Koenig. He was 
68 yeara old. Prof. Koenig came here 
from Michigan a week ago just a few 
days before the death of a daugiiter 

Prof. Koenig, who was born and 
educated in Germany, gave the first 
course in mining at the university of 
Pennsylvania that was ever given In 
any educational institution in the 
country. He was connected with the 
u.Tlversity of Pennsylvania for twenty 
years until 1SI>2, when he went 

London, Jan. 13. — Today's meeting of 
the ambassadors of the powers was de- 
voted chiefly to a discussion of the 
means of putting a brake on the 
threatened resumption of the war in 
the Balkans. Breathing time was 
given for efforts in this direction by 
the decision of the Balkan plenipoteji- 
tiaries today to delay further actit n 
until the Turki-sh government has had 
full opportunity for the discussion of 
the amoassadors' note, which will be 
presented this week. 

It is evident that both sides would 
welcome the discovery of an accept- 
able way to avoid" further fighting. 
The Turkish delegates argue that but 
lor the fact that the Kiiropean pow- 
ers have shown bias in favor of the 
claims put forward by the allies, they 
would have been able to compromise 
with their adversaries long ago. 

The delegates of the allies deny that 
the powers have raised an objection 
to their announced intention of breiik- 
Ing off negotiations and denouncing 
the armistice. Thev point out that on 
Saturday last they notified the British 
foreign minister and all the European 
ambassadors of their intention and 
none of them remonstrated. 

The representatives of Bulgaria. 
Greece, Montenegro and Servia declare 
that they must protect their own in- 
terests, especially in avoiding indefin- 
ite procrastination on the part of the 
Turks as since the conclusion of the 
armistice In December, the main- 
tenance of the four allied armies on a 
war footing has represented an outlay 
of 1200,000,000. This must come to an 
end. thev sav. Within a week Turkey 
must either cede .-Vdjianople in a peace- 
ful inanner or lose It by a resumption 
of the war, which In the end would be 
less costly than this expensive peace. 

NEARLY 40,(100 MORE 

Number Out in Garment 
Makers' Strike About 




Xew Haven, Conn., Jan. 15. — To fur- 
nish a suite for President Taft. the 
Hotel Taft has given an order for a 
special hath tub, eight feet long, four 
fe»^t wide and four feet deep. The 
suite which President Taft will occupy 
wa.s chosen because it contained the | 
largest bathroom in the hotel, but the j 
bath it contained was decidedly too ' 
small, and it will be hauled out to 
make room for the Taft tank. 

N^w York, Jan. 15.— Fifty thousand 
flaming red posters, distributed in 600 
girls dress and shirt waist factories 
today turned nearly 40.000 workera 
into the ranks of the strikers in the 
garment making trades, now number- 
ing nearly 200,000. The posters bore 
an official call for a strike among the 
dress and waist makers, who previous- 
ly had sanctioned such action by an 
overwhelming vote. All of these em- 
ployes are girls, some of them under 
14 years old, and their organizations 
have appointed committees to guard 
the idle workers against agents of the 
white slave trade. 

The first demand of the dress and 
w.aist makers Is '"N'o locked doors." 
They declare that the lesson taught by 
the Asch building fire. In which 117 
girl.^ lost their lives, has not been 
heeded and that they are forced to 
work in unsafe and unsanitary shops. 
. «. 

Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. Remod- 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 


Duluth FirmsFile Complaint 

Against D. & I. R. and 

Other Roads. 

(From The Herald Washington Bureau.) 
Washington. D. C, Jan. 15. — Asking 
for the establishment of Join rates and 
through routes for the transportation 
of pulpwood between Duluth and 
points in Wisconsin and Michigan the 
Curry & Whyte company and other 
Duluth dealers in lumber today filed a 
complaint against the Duluth & Iron 
Range and other railroads. 

It is alleged that the routes through 
which the pulpwood comes to Dulutli 
constitute through routes but that the 
combination rates charged are In ex- 
cess of the rates on other forest 
products irom the same points. It is 
stated that the roads handle about 
4.000 cars of pulpwood per annum. 

Remodeling sale 
starts tomorrow. 

at The Columbia 

To Deride Myllii!* Caite S«ob. 

Washini?tun. Jan. 15. — Secretary 
Nagel i)robably will decide today or 
tomorrow whether Edward F. Myllus. 
the journalist, threatened with depor^ 
tation at New York because he was 
convicred of libeling King George V. 
should be admitted to the Lnited 


(Continued from page 1.) 


Most People Are Not — .So Elminent 
Soienti-^t-s Say. 

Do not marry if you are nervous and 
Irritable. Do not marry if you are 
weak and despondent. Do not marry 
if you suffer from Indigestion, consti- 
pation, sleeplessness or any liver trou- 
ble. More than half of the divorces 
and two-thirds of the failures in life 
can be traced to indigestion and con- 
stipation, for they are the parents of 
nervousness, sleeplessness and general 

I believe my Paw Paw PlU.s are do- 
ing more to prevent domestic troubles 
and financial failures, as well as bod- 
ily suffering, than any other medicine. 
They might be called the Peacemak- 
ers. They not only enable one to 
eat all they want, but they coax the 
liver into activity and carry off all 
the refuse matter through the bowels 
pleasantly and naturally. 

My Paw Paw Pills are wholly unlike 
other laxatives or stomach remedies; 
they build up instead of tearing down. 
Melancholy and Irritability cannot 
dwell in the same body with Paw Paw 
Pills. They are like ferrets, they chase 
out all discomforts and disagreements 
and bring good cheer. 

Buy a bottle of your with 
the distinct understanding that if you 
are not perfectly satisfied with the re- 
sults I will refund your money. 


Clean-up Duckling Fleece 

A large collection of odd pieces and half pieces re- 
maining from the season's selling placed on .sale. 
In a good range of patterns and 
colors; regular 15c value, yard. . . 

Fur Hunting Is Good 

This Sale of Women's Coats 
Offers Exceptional Bargains 

We kept a maker busy in dull times. Weiiave utilized his butt ends of coating; had him make 
them up into coats to wind up his season's business 

Coats of truly surprising fineness and littleness of price is the result. The 
savings are HALF AND MORE. 

Coats at $7.50 

(Worth $15.00 to $18.00.) 
About 35 coats in the lot, com- 
prising the broken lines from our 
regular stock and others from the 
special purchase. 

In a large variety of materials 
and styles; ladles* and misses' 
.sizes; values from $15 to $18 — 
choice at $7.50 

Coats at $10.00 

(Worth $19.50 to $23.50.) 

Handsome warm winter coats in 
Plaid-back ni|Lterials. Chinchillas, 
Zibelines, Bo\ij\es and other fash- 
ionable fabric^ 

3Iannish effects, full lengtha, 
some braid trimmed, with 
storm collars: values up to 
$2S.50. chok-e at $10.00 

Coats at $14.95 

(Worth $27.50 to $32.50.) 

Composing about a hundred coats 
In smart mannish style.s of Chinchillas, 
Heavy Ox-ercoatings, Zibelines, Serges, 
Wide Wales, Worsteds, Imported 
Frieze, Boucles, etc. 

Handsome Warm Winter Coats in 
plald minterials. Chinchillas. Zil>e- 
llnes. Boucles and other faslilon- 
able fabrics. 

When You Can Pick 
From Guaranteed Furs 

of Their 



All the Natural Minks, Jap 
Minks, Hudson Seal, Black Fox, 
Mole. etc. The greatest favorites 
among furs this winter have new 
price tags just when they will be 
most welcome, and the variety of 
styles among the neck pieces and 
muflfs of these furs is still large. 

Also at ^/3 Less Are 

Black Pony Coats, Hudson Seal, 
Near Seal, Marmot, Mole, etc. ; 
and the probabilities are that all 
the winter weather is ahead of us. 

Beautiful Fur Coats 

In Near Seal, Marmot, Black Russian Pony and Coney; all full length 
models, lined with beautiful brocaded satin and silk serge. 

Regular Values up to 
$76— Special Saturday 


others at $50.00, $85.00, $100.00, $135.00 to $225.00, all reduced One-third. 

All Tailored Suits 

About one hundred all told, 
including Misses', Ladies and 
stouts— all go at 



The Linens and Bedding in This Sale 

"^L'^l standard Year-Round ^iTR'll^s 

Freimuth linens have a soft, pliable finish that is permanent. Sale prices bring savings on our 
regular prices. This January sale of Linens has passed other records. People find that Freimuth's 
Linens prove up. ''Comparison is a sure touchstone." 

Two Specials 
In Flouncing 

27in. Flouncing OQp 
—Special, yard O xi/ 

Handsome new patterns, 
beautifully worked on fine 
cambric, in many new designs. 

27-in. Flooncing AQ/% 
—Special, yard l/Ov 

In a variety of the prettiest 
patterns you ever saw for the 
price, and an exceptionally 
good value at 68c. 

Shown Here First! 
The New Shade 


Xamcd after Elinore 
Wilson, daughter o f 
President-elect Wood- 
row Wilson. 

One Hundred 
Bed Spreads 


Reg. $2.50 
Value— al.. 

Fine White Crochet 
Bed Spreads ; new Mar- 
,seilles patterns; 84:x96-in. 
size ; fringed, with cut cor- 
ners ; regular $2.50 value 
for $1.65. 

$1.25 Damask 95c yd 

The famous Gold Metal Brand; all pure 
linen, full bleached, fine satin finish. 

New exclusive designs; a quality that 
many stores call a $1.50 value, yard, 95c. 

75c Table Damask at S9c 

10 pieces of 60-inch Cream Table Damask; 
the famous Gold Metal brand ; all pure linen ; 
extra heavy quality ; new designs. 

50 Dozen 
Huck Towels 

Aii Pure Linen, Reg. 35c Value 


The best towel in America 

for the price. Extra heav3' 
quality, large size 22x42, 
hemmed, with damask bor- 
der; good 35c value, special 

ROYAL PILLOW CASES.Heavy Round i LINEN NAPKINS -21x21 Inch in Size 
Thread Cotton, 42x36 1 O 1 A% /^ ^ ^^ ^^^^ Linen, and Full <t O O C 

Special at 1^ /3 C | Bleached— $2.85 value, doz. ^^^,^^3 

January Clearance High Class Enamelware 


Values up 
to 35c, sale 
price at _ _ . 


Comprising Stew Pans. Fry 
Pans, Ladles, Skimmers, Fun- 
nels. Sugar Bowls, Bowls, etc. ; 
values to 35c, choice 9c. 


Values up ^ #^ 
toSOc. sale I yC 
price at ... ■*■ ^^ 

This lot includes Stew Pans, 
Pails, Pudding Pans, Platters, 
Dippers, Fry Pans, etc. ; values 
to 50c, choice. 19c. 


One lot Enamelware 
Worth up to 
$1.25— to- 
morrow at__. 

Comprising Tea 
Pans, Milk Kettles 
Pans, Bakers' Mixing Bowls, Salt 
Boxes. Pitchers, etc.; values up 

: .$1.25, at 39c. 



Clearance Sale of Sleds. 

$1.00 SLEDS AT 69c 

$1.50 SLEDS AT 98c 

$1.75 SLEDS AT $1.10 

$2.98 SLEDS AT $1.95 

$3.69 BABY CUTTERS AT $1.95 

$5.98 BABY CUTTERS AT $3.98 

$6.98 BABY CUTTERS AT $4.48 

$7.48 BABY CUTTERS AT $4.98 | 

clf;l club. The only opposition came 
frcm H. H. Grace of Superior, who de- 
clared that any additional money spent 
in the Duliith-Superlor harbor should 
8ro to the improve mcnt of Allouez bay. 
Mr. Grace raised the question of the 
title to riparian rights along the river 
channel, and was answered by T. T. 
Hudson of Duluth. 

In opening the argument in favor of 
the extension of the channel. Dr. Ilas- 
tall went briefly Into the subject of 
Dulutli's location In relation to sup- 
plies of raw material and the terri- 
tory in which distribution is made from 
Duluth. The improvement of trans- 
portation facilities and cheap methods 
of handling materials Is of fundament- 
al Importance to the nation, he said, 
as the Great Lakes connect the Euro- 
pean and Eastern markets with the 
great Northwe-^t. 

New Factory Sitn*. 

Dr. Rastall called attention to the 
fact that the dockage area Is almost 
all taken up and Improved, and that 
available areas are now being held as 
higli as $3,000 an acre. The Improve- 
ment of the river channel would open 
to manufacturing sites, new and cheap- 
er waterfront property. High prices 
for dock propertj' mean greater invest- 
ments in terminal facilities and a cor- 
responding Increase In transportation 
charges. Dr. Rastall said. 

The harbor of Duluth and Superior 
should be developed to its greatest 
possibilities, said Dr. Rastall. and the 
government should not allow the de- 
velopment to stop half way at the end 
of the present channel. 

Mr. Harden indorsed Dr. Rastall's 
statements and said the harbors and 
waterways committee of the Superior 
Commercial club, of which he is the 
chairman, is anxious that the proposed 
extension be made. 

Henry Nolte presented a resolution 
adopted by the Real Estate exchange 
He said that he assumed the govern- 
ment is anxious to improve the harbors 
and waterways in order to make water 
transportation available to all the peo- 
ple. The Improved dock property In 
Duluth-Superlor harbor is greatly 
limited, he said, and much of It Is In 
the hands of the railroads. Industrial 
and commercial enterprises dependent 

upon water frontage have difficulty In 
Obtaining sites, he said, and the gov- 
ernment should ttKtend the channel in 
order to develop the harbor to the ut- 
most. Mr. Nolte said also that the real 
estate men look at the proposed im- 
provement outside of their business 
viewpoint and with regard for the ef- 
fect on the whole community and on 
tliat portion of the country interested 
in the traffic passingt through Duluth. 
One Voice of Protent. 

Mr. Grace declared that there is no 
crying need at present for the improve- 
ment of the channel, but there Is a 
crvlng need for the improvement of 
Allouez bay. He raised the question 
of the title of land along the proposed 
extension. T. T. Hudson declared that 
he is an attorney In the action Involv- 
ing the title to riparian rights, and 
said that the matter has been submitted 
to the court of appeals and will be de- 
cided within a year. The completion 
of the steel plant is near at hand, he 
said, and there will be a tremendous 
Industrial development up the river 
within the next three years. 

The proposed Lake Superior & Mis- 
sissippi canal contemplates a route 
starting from Allouez bay, following 
the Aninicon river to the Moose river, 
following the Moose to the St. Croix 
and following the St. Croix to a June- 



Thousands of people suffer from bald- 
ness and falling hair who, having tried 
nearly every advertised hair tonic and 
hair-grower without results, have re- 
signed themselves to baldness and its 
attendant discomfort. Yet their case is 
not hopeless the following simple 
home prescription has made hair grow 
after years of baldness, and Is also un- 
equaled for restoring gray hair tp its 
original color, stopping hair from fall- 
ing out, and destroying the dandruff 
germs. It will not make the hair 
greasy, and can be put up by any drug- 
gist: Bay rum, 6 ounces: Lavona de 
Composee, 2 ounces: Menthol Crystals, 
one-half drachm. If you wish It pei-- 
fumed. add half to one teaspoonful of 
To-Kalon Perfume, which unites per- 
fectly with the other ingredients. This 
preparation Is highly recommended by 
physicians and specialists, and is ab- 
solutely harmless, as It contains none 
of the poisonous wood alcohol so fre- 
quently found in hair tonics. Do not 
apply to the face or where hair U not 

tion with the Mississippi at Prescott, 

A route formerly proposed was by 
wav of the Brule and upper St Croix 
lakes. It was reported upon at one 
time, with the cost of construction 
estimated at $7,81.5,000 and mainte- 
nance at $420,000. The route now pro- 
posed would be shorter, but it Is said 
that it would be more expensive. The 
board of engineers is limited to the 
consideration of the one route via the 
Amnlcon and the Moose, and the ad- 
vocates of the canal, as a general 
proposition, expressed the hope this 
morning that if an adverse report 
were made on the proposed route. It 
be coupled with a suggestion that 
some other route be considered. 

Mr. Barden presented the argument 
in favor of the proposed route, saying 
that it was considered the most direct 
and the most feasible, although he had 
no Information on its engineering dif- 
ficulties. The principal argument for 
the canal as a general proposition was 
made by J. G Armson of Stillwater 
representing the St. Croix River Im- 
provement association. the Citizens' 
Association of Stillwater, the Upper 
Mississippi River Improvement asso- 
ciation and the Association of Com- 
merce of St. I'aul. 

Mr. Armson contended for a channel 
eight feet deep; suitable for floating 
large canal barges. He read several 
pages of argument and statistics, set- 
ting forth that the proposed canal 
would connect the \taters of the na- 
tion generally and give a direct water 
route through the heart of the conti- 
nent to connect with ^he Panama canal. 
He claimed that an annual saving of 
$4,500,000 in transportation costs 
would be possible and that electric 
power worth $1,000,000 annually could 
ue developed. 

Hearlngr Adjourned. 

The hearing, was adjourned for lunch 
at the end 'of WJr. Armson's argument. 

A claim for '-fti harbor at refuge at 
the Brule inraSi.Mesented by James 
Barden. Bo3^ert^;Kelly.. W. H. Webb 
and Samuel Tujney of Superior. They 
claimed that ink proposed Improve- 
ment would not only- furnish a harbor 
of refuge for small craft, but would 
open the river rStlte for settlers on the 
Brule river4^ get to market 

This afte^ooli people from Cornv. 
copla. Wis., advocating the improve- 
ment of thK SKkiwit river for small 
craft will ^gt he«.vd. 

The board' of engineers has instruc- 
tions to repqrt on the advisability of 
extending t^ Si« Louis river channel 
and constructing the Lake Superior 
and Mi.ssis^?>pi (?hnal. In the case of 
the Brule and Slskiwit rivers, the tes- 
timony is to be- taken and forwarded 
ta Washin«aftiii jChe bearing is to be 
concluded iwe ^^s afternoon and Col. 

Potter said this morning that the tes- 
timony will be considered and a re- 
port made as soon as possible. 

The people from the Missi.sslppi river 
territory, interested in the proposed 
canal and in attendance at the hear- 
ing are Mayor C. W. Brenner, J. G. 
Armson, William Smithson and H. H. 
Harrison of Stillwater and J. H. Beek, 
secretary of the Association of Com- 
merce and George A. Ralph of St. Paul. 

The Superior people in attendance 
at the hearing Include Mayor J. S. 
Konkel. President W. H. Webb of the 
Superior Commercial club, Robert 
Kelly, James Bardon, John Bardon, Dr. 
Connor, S. L. Perrin, James Little. L. E. 
Waterman, H. H. Grace. H. A. Johnson, 
D. R. Long, James Ducey, C. Morrissett, 
Charles Pelliter, Samuel Tbrney, E. H. 


Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. Remod- 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 


Chicago, Jan. 15. — The mild weather 
which prevailed In December Is ac- 
countable for the phenomenal Increase 
in building operations in that month, 
according to the Construction News. 
There were gains in 4!) cities and 
losses In 30. The percentage of gain 
In 79 cities Is 13 per cent. 

New York city (Manliattan and 
Bronx) took out permits for structures 
to cost $16,159,032. a gain of 91 per 
cent. Boston gained 87 per cent while 
Chicago lost 29 per cent, 


Remodeling sale at The Columbia 
starts tomorrow. 

HerdM* Good Sliowlns. 

New Salem. N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The officials of the 
Holsteln Breedei's" association are elated 
over the excellent showing of the four- 
teen herds, which have recently been 
tested by the state veterinarians. 
Only 2 per cent of them were found to 
have been Infected. These were or- 
dered killed at once. 


Schedule of Salary In- 
creases for Steel Corpor- 
ation Men Nearly Ready. 


For lAfants and CMldren. 

The Kind YouHave Always Bought 


Bears the 
Signature of 

New York, Jan. 15. — Wage advances 
aggregating approximately $1,000,000 a 
month have already been arranged for 
by subsidiaries of the United States 
Steel corporation. In line with plans 
recently announced, according to a 
statement by Elbert H. Gary, chair- 
man of the Steel corporation today. 

"In accordance with the recent an- 
nouncement made by the chairman re- 
specting an adjustment In wages," 
says the statement, "Many of the sub- 
sidiary companies of the United States 
Steel corporation have made up their 
schedules, which together aggregate 
an Increase In wages of about $1,000,- 
000 per month, commencing about Feb. 
1. These benefits largely apply to the 
workmen receiving the lowest daily 
wages. Some of the mining companies 
are not Included, for the reason that 
wages have been heretofore adjusted 
by these companies, and are sow above 
the average." 

Regarding the above dispatch the 
Steel corporation officials in Duluth 
do not care to say anything at the 
present time, but from a reliable 
source It was learned that the subsid- 
iary companies with headquarters here 
will have their schedules of wage in- 
crease arranged within a few days, and 
that they will then be ready to an- 
nounce them. President W. A. Mc- 
Gonagle of the Duluth, Missabe & 
Northern road and President F E. 
House of the Duluth & Iron Range 
road returned yesterday from New 
York, where they were conferring with 
other heads of the various companies 
in regard to this matter. They have 
nothing to say yet. 

« — 

Captnre Grala Thief. 

Alexander. N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Ira Crarys. charged 
tvith stealing flax from a McKenzie 

county farmer, is In jail here. Ho 
was captured by Sheriff Jacob.son after 
a 20-mile cha.«e on horseback and the 
last forty miles in Montana on foot. 


Newcastle-on-Tyne . England, Jan. 
15. — Nine of the crew of the Russian 
bark California were drowned today 
when that vessel was blown onto the 
coast of Northumberland and totally 
wrecked during a gale. Captain Esk- 
bom and seven men were saved. 

The California had just left the Tynci' 
with a full cargo. She was a vessel 
of l',461 tons 

ArrcHt "Dry" Law Breakers. 

New England. N. D., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The officials of 
this part of the county are determined 
to stop the violations of the prohibi- 
tion law. Three wairants were re- 
cently sworn out. M. L. Salomay, a 
former town marshal, escaped, but 
Austin Sabin and Harvey Adams were 
arrested and held to the district court. 

The Real Cause of 
Most Bad Complexions 

f From Family Physician > 

It is a stem fact that no truly beau, 
tiful complexion ever came out of jars 
or bottles, and the longer one uses cos- 
metics the worse the complexion be- 
comes. Skin, to be healthy. must 
breathe. It also must expel, through 
the pores, its share of the body's effete 
I material. Creams and powders clog 
j the pores. Interfering both with elimin- 
ation and breathing. If more women 
understood this, there would be fewer 
self-ruined complexions. If they would 
use ordinary mercollzed wax instead of 
cosmetics, they would have natural, 
healthy comijlexions. This remarkalile 
substance actvially absorbs a bad skin, 
also unclogglng the pores. Result: 
The fresher, younger under-skin is 
permitted to breathe and to show itself. 
An exquisite new complexion graduwlly 
peeps out, one free from any appear- 
ance of artificiality. Get an ounce of 
mercollzed wax at your druggist's and 
try it. Apply nightly like cold cream, 
for a week or so, washing it off mor- 

To eradicate wrinkles, here's a mar- 
velously effective treatment wliloh also 
acts naturally and hai-mlessly: Dis- 
solve 1 oz. powdered saxollte in y* pt. 
Witch hazel and use as a wash on. 



^ L. 







* t»- 











■ .-' . ■ 79 


— = 



January 15, 1913. 

A Grand Pre-hveniory 5ale 

The purpose of this sale is to dispose of all small lots of merchandise and to close out lines that 
are to be discontinued; to close out all remnants and to reduce the volume of all lines before we 
take our annual inventory. A visit to the store will convince you that we have made it worth your 
while to help us to accomplish our purpose — every department will contribute a generous share to 

This Great Store -Wide Bargain Feast 

Splendid Rug Bargains 


10-6x12 Rugs reduced from $55.00 to $37.50 

f>xl2 Rugs reduced from $45.00 to $29.00 

8-;JxlO-6 Rugs reduced from $42.50 to $25.00 


9x12 Rugs reduced from $25.00 to $18.95 

8-3x10-6 Rugs reduced from $22.50 to $16.95 


36x63 Reversible Smyrna Rugs reduced from $5.00 to $2.98 

Small Smyrna Rugs reduced from $3.25 to $1.98 

30x60 Reversible ."^myrna Rugs reduced from $1.25 to 98c 


Carpet Samples — 1^-2 yards long, worth from $1.25 
to $3.00 per yard, to close, each , 

f Fourth F'loor). 


Big Bargains for Boys 

All Boys' Suits and Overcoats, up to and including 
$6.00 suits— this sale 

All Boys* Suits and Overcoats, including $7.50 to 
$10.00 suits— this sale 

All Boys' Pants, including 50c, 75c. 89c, ff IT O * 
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 Pants— this sale. . . . jnall 1 FlCC 


Women's Coats and Suits 
at Sacrifice Prices 


Originally marked to sell at $25.00, $27.50 and $29.00 


Originally marked to sell at $32.50, $34.50, $37.50 
and $39.50— this sale 


Originally marked to sell at $8.25, $9j5, -$10.50 and 
$12.50— this sale .\ 


Originally marked to sell at $14.95, $16.50, $22.50 and 
$27.50 — this sale * 


Long Mackinaw Coats — in scarlet, navy, tan, oxford and 
brown — originally marked to sell at $16.50 — this sale. ;. . 


Sizes 6 to 14 years — originally marked to sell at $3.75, 
$4.95, $5.50 and $6.45 — this sale 


Sizes 6 Xo 14 vears — originally marke(|^0'«ell at $7.45, 
$8.50, $8.75, $8.95, $9.95, $12.50— this safe/.'. . ■. 

Half Price 

All Boys' Sweaters, including $1.25, $1.50 
to $3.50 Sweaters — this sale 

All Boys' "Mother's Friend" Blouses and If IT O * 
Shirts, including $1.00 to $1.98 grades. . . flStli 1 FlCC 

All Boys' Hats and Caps, including 50c, ¥J IC |3 • 
75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.98 to $3.50 grades. . . . rlall 1 FlCC 


t Third Floor). 

Bags and Belts Half Price 


$26.00 Bags— This sale $13.00 

$25.00 Bags— This sale $12.50 

$10.50 Bags— This sale $ 5.25 

$ 8.00 Bags— This sale $ 4.00 

(Se«OBd Floor). 

Children's Coats 




$18.00 Bags— This sale $9.00 

$ 7.50 Bags— This sale $3.75 

$6.50 Bags— This sale $3.25 

$9 00 Bags— This sale $4.50 

$ 6.00 Bags— This sale $3.00 

$4.00 Bags— This sale $2.00 


$3.50 Bags— This sale $1.75 

$1.98 Bags— This sale 99c 

$1.75 Bags— This sale 88c 

$1.50 Bags— This sale 75c 

$1.00 Bags— This sale 50c 

Lined and Unlined. 

$5.98 Bags— This sale $2.99 

$4.75 Bags— This sale $3.38 

$4.50 Bags— This sale $2.25 

$3.50 Bags— This sale $1.75 

$1.69 Bags— This sale 85c 

$1.50 Bags— This sale 75c 



$9.98 Bags— This sale $4.99 

$8.50 Bags— This sale $4.25 

$6.00 Bags— This sale $3.00 

$2.50 Bags— This sale $1.25 

Gun Metal and German Silver Card 
Cases and Vanity Bags — Regular 
prices 69c to $9.00, this sale at 

Plain and Fancy Belts, also 
Children's Fancy Belts. 

$3.00 Belts— This sale $1.50 

$2.50 Bolts— This sale $1.25 

$1.25 Belts— This sale 63c 

All Plain Black and Brown Belts— 

In elastic and leather; regular 
price 69c, this sale, 
each , 

« 3 to 6 Years. 

$4.50 Coats — This sale 


$4.95 Coats— This sale 


$5.95 Coats — This sale 


$6.45 Coats — This sale 


$7.50 Coats— This sale 

$9.50 Coats— This sale 


6 to 14 Years. 

$3.75 to $6.45 Coats — This 


$7.45 to $12.50 Coats— This 


(Second Floor). 



Women's Serge Dresses 


$8.75 Serge Dresses — This 

$13.75 Serge Dresses — This 


$14.95 Serge Dresses — This 




Women's Hosiery 

Women's Lisle Hose — Imported and domestic; including a variety of col- 
ors and colored embroidered, colored lace with embroidery; have been 
selling at 50c to $1.25, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, your OQ # 
choice, the pair ^Ol« 

Women's Imported Lisle Hose — Black embroidered, in colors; all double 
tops with high, spliced heels and toes; have been selling at 50c, OQ^ 
during the Pre-Invcntory Sale, the pair £t%jQ, 

Women's Imported Lisle Hose — Black embroidered in colors; excellent 
quality; have been selling at 7Sc to $1.25, during the Pre-Inven- ACkg% 

tory Sale, the pair TrJ/C 

Women's Black Silk Hose — Embroidered in colors; these are fine hi^h- 
grade silk hose that we have been selling at $2.50 to $6.50 per pair, durmg 
the Pre-Inventory Sale all will be sold at HALF PRICE. 

<Flnt Floor). 

Embroidery Remnants 

One lot of Embroidery Remnants — Swiss and Nainsook in- 
sertions and edges, also some all-overs ; lengths from 1 to 4 yards, 
during the Pre-Inventory Sale all at HALF PRICE. 

iTXnt Floor). 

Insertions Priced Low 

One Lot of Swiss and Nainsook Insertions, 1 to 2^^ inches wide; 
have been selling at 25c and 35c, during the Pre-Invcntory 
Sale, the yard 

(FInt Floor). 


$15.50 Serge Dresses— This ilO 25 
$18.50 Serge Dresses— This ilQ QR 
$19.50 Serge Dresses— This il^ 65 
$25.00 Serge Dresses— This ^1 A Tg 
(Second Floor). 

Women's Gloves 

Women's Heavy English Cape Street 
Gloves — White and tan; some have em- 
broidered, others spear point backs; regular 
selling price $1.50, during the d*1 1 Q 
Pre-Inventory Sale, the pair tp X • JL «/ 

Women's 2-Clasp Pearl, Real Kid Gloves- 
All colors; $1.25 quality, during d*-! i\t\ 
the Pre-Inventory Sale, pair. . . <ipi .W 
<Flr»t Floor). 

Hand Mirrors 

Hand Mirrors — Ebonj^ mrihogany and 
bird's-eye maple backs, ONE-THIRD OFF. 

White Ivory Goods 

All WWte Ivory Goods — Such as combs, 
brushes, mirrors, powder boxes, clothes 
brushes, hat brushes, trays, manicure sets, 

(First Floor). 

Women's Silk Dresses 


$19.50 Silk Dresses— This 


$25.00 Silk Dresses— This 
sale . . . 

$27.50 Silk Dresses— This 

$29.50 Silk Dresses- This 


$32.50 Silk Dresses— This 

$34.50 Silk Dresses— This 

$42.50 Silk Dresses— This 

$49.50 Silk Dresses— This 
sale.. . . . 

(Second Floor). 

Women's Evening Coats 

Velours and Fancy Broadcloths. 
$49.50 Coats— This 4J24- T'S 

£"^!:""~™'ZZ!! $28.75 

$59.50 Coats— This $29 75 

(Second Floor). 

Messaline and Chiffon 

Two tablesful of New Messaline and Chif- 
fon Waists — Excellent assortment of new 
models and colors; 

all sizes 

(Second Floor). 

Half Price 

Infants' White Dresses 
Slightly Soiled 

$2.50 Infants' Dresses— This d^l "Te 

sale «p 1 . f iJ 

$2.98 Infants' Dresses— This djO /\/\ 

$3.49 Infants' Dresses— This io Og 

$3.98 Infants' Dresses— This io 65 

$4.98 Infants' Dresses— This jO 35 

All Infants' Sweaters »4 Off. 

All Infants' Winter Hoods Yi Off. 

(Tklr4 Floor). 

Corset Bargain 

Mixed Lot of Odds and Ends in various 
makes of Corsets — Short and medium 
lengths; many worth several times the 
price Quoted; this sale, at, 7Q^ 

(Tklrd Floor)t 

Special Bargain in Men's Shirts 

ONE LOT OF MEN'S SHIRTS, including Negligees and mp^ 
Pleated Bosoms — made from Madras and Percales — shirts that / JJC 
have sold at $1.00 and $1.25 ip.,. * %^^ 

Wash Goods Section Specials 

Good 10c Ginghams — during the Pre-Invcntory TTl/l 

sale, the yard / '^C 

40-inch Sheer White Lawn; regular selling price 25c, ^ A 
this sale, the yard X ^C 

Dotted, Checked and Striped Swisses and Lawns; ^ Ol/l 
regular selling prices 20c and 25c, at X f3 C 

<Flnit Floo(). 

A Big Book Bargain 

Slightly Damaged Books — Good titles — Biography, History, Fic- 
tion and Children's Books — in the Pre- f 1 IT O • 

Inventory Sale rlall X FlCe 

(Flrat Fl*«r). 

Splendid Shoe Bargains 

Women's Patent Leather, Gun Metal and Suede and Buckskin 
Shoes; our $5.00 value, during the Pre-Inventory ^Q VlC 
Sale, the pair «Pf3«43 

Women's Patent Leather, Gun Metal and Suede Button Shoes ; 
our regular $3.50 and $4.00 values, during the Pre- ^Q Vl C 
Inventory Sale, the pair ^^•nrO 

Women's Felt Juliets, ribbon and fur trimmed; $1.25 to $2.50 
qualities, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, TC 

the pair / OC 

Men's Calf Welt Sole Shoes, black and tan : button and lace 
styles; our regular $5.00 value, during the Pre- ^Q OC 
Inventory Sale, the pair ^0«S/9 

Men's Calf Welt Shoes, V)lack or tan. in button or lace styles; 
our regular $4.00 value, during the Pre-Inventory ^O £\C 
Sale, the pair w^m%^%y 

Women's 3-button Arctics, light jersey cloth; $2.50 ^^ QC 
value, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, pair V A cOO 

Men's 1-buckle Light Jersey Overshoes; $2.00 value; f|Q 
sizes 6, 6^2 and 7; during the Pre-Inventory Sale., pair. ..%/OC 

Boys' 2-buckle Overshoes — broken sizes; $2.00 value, /\Q 
during the Pre-Inventory Sale, the pair. . ; c/OC 

Misses' Low Overshoes, light Jersey cloth ; sizes 11 to 2; £^f\ 
$1.00 value, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, the pair 0*/C 

Children's Low Overshoes; sizes Syi to lOjS ; 80c value, ||J/\ 
during the Pre-Inventory Sale, the pair OwC 

Children's Crocheted Slippers; blue, red and pink; sizes ^f? 
11 to 2; 50c value, during the Pre-Inventory Sale ^OC 

(Fint Floor — Aancx). 

Dress Goods Remnants V4 Off 


This reduction will be on present marked prices, which in all 
instances are reduced prices. 

(Second Floor). 

Silk Remnants 

All Remnants of Silk, including a variety of desirable fabrics 
and various colorings, will be offered in two lots at the yard, 

24c and 69c. (Second Floor). 

Women's and Children's Underwear 

Women's Extra Quality Fleeced Vests and Pants — R<'g:ular sizes only; 
regular selling price 50c, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, the QQ^* 
garment OOC 

Women's Cotton Union Suits — A small lot; both bleached and un- 
bleached; large sizes only; regular selling prices $1.50, $1.75 and QtC#» 
$1.95 per suit, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, each.. 0«/C 

A Lot of Women's Wool Vests and Pants — Vests are gray, and small 
size only. Pants are regular and extra sizes; usual selling prices C/\^ 
are 95c and $1.25, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, each OvC 

A Lot of Children's Half Wool Vests and Pants— Ages 10 to 15 years; 
regular selling price 65c, during the Pre-Inventory Sale, ^0*» 

each 05JC 

Boys' Heavy Sanitary Fleeced Cotton Shirts and Drawers — Sizes 24 to 
34; regular selling price 50c, during the Pre-Invcntory Sale, 0€kf 

(Flnt Plo«r). 

Ribbon Remnants 

One lot of Ribbon Remnants, including Satins, Hair Bow Taf- 
fetas, Dresdens and stripes ; have been selling at 39c, 4 q 
during the Prc-Inventory Sale, the yard 1%/C 

(Flrat Floor). 



-— r 




January 16, 1913. 

$1 Down Sale 

The Popular Sale of DdIoUi 


Heavy Flood of Measures 
in North Dakota Legis- 

List of Chairmen of House 
and Senate Com- 

Institutions— For, Burleigh 


county. , ^ . 

Revision and correction of Journal- 
O'Connor, Grand Forks county. 

Railroads— Thompson. Ward county. 

Rule.s — Owens. Williams, county. 

School and public lands — Sorlie, 
Traill county. 

Supplies and expenditures — Moen. 
Benson county. 

State affairs — Ployhar, Barnes 

State library — Lambert, Ward 

Temperance — Hendrlckson, Burke 

Tax and tax laws — Norhelm, Mc- 
Kenzie county. 

Warehouse and i^raln grrading — 
Knox, Dickey county. 

Ways and means — Dean, Grand 
Forks county. 


Remodeling sale 
starts tomorrow. 

at The Columbia 

Bi-smarck. X. D., Jan. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — The North Dakota legis- 
Jature got well under way In the mat- 
ter of handling business yesterday 
afternoon, the flood of bills being 
heavy, and the Indications are that the 
next few days will see a total of about 
2rt0 bills Introduced in the two houses. 
The senate holds the lead in the mat- 
ter of first-day bills, there being thir- 
ty-two introduced yesterday, while the 
house had twelve. 

Chairmen of the house and senate 
committees as announced yesterday 

Menate Committee rhalrmea 



Agriculiure — l^unean, Ben.suii eounty. 


In tho prime of condition and 
iiei!;)it of their iis«'rulne."«s. 

Well tailored, warm and com- 
fortable. The popular Chinchillas, 
Kerseys. Broadcloths and Mixtures. 
Bis values and easy credit terms. 


15, % 


$1.00 down and |1.00 per week 
makes paying easy. 


People's Meat Market will open (or 
biiMineMM Thundar, Jan. lU, at So. IH 
Fimt nvenuf went. Oeorjce O. Smith, 
■■eat Inapector, nianaKer. Ko delivery; 
prices rlKbt. I'uhllc in«-lted. 



(Continued from page 1.) 


health — Gronvold, Pierce 

lands— Voung. "Mercer county! 
orinting- Nelson. Rolette 


It" \our money were invested In a 
powder mill with no insurance, you 
would have to have immense profits 
to carry the risk. 

If vour money were inve.^ted in 
fruit "lanils. liable to killing frosts, 
you would want immense profits to 
carrv the risk. 

Jf you can get fruit lands that 
carrv no frost risks, and at the 
same time get immense profits and 
buy the land at one-tenth the cost 
of frost-ridden lands; that's what 
you want, isn't it? 

The Isle of Pines is the only place. 

See me for easy terms 

W'i MHnbattan BalldlnK. 

Apportionment — Kretchmar, 
tosh county. . 

Appropriations — Plain, Cavalier 
county. ^ ^ ^ 

P.ank3 and banking— Putnam, Fos- 
ter county. 

cities and municipal corporations — 
Steel. StutsmajU county. 

Corporations other than municipal — 
Jacobson, Hettinger county. 

Counties — Ganssle. Pembina county. 

Education— Talcott. Cass county. 

Klectlons— Garden, Bottineau county 

Engrossing and enrolling — Bond, 
Ward county. „, . , j 

Federal relations — Carter, Richland 

county. _ _,, _ 

Game and fish— McLean, Cavalier 

county. „,,. 

Highways and bridges— EUingson. 

Steel county. 

Immigration — Hookway. McHenry 

*^Tndian affairs— Hyland, Ramsey 

"^Tn^sufance— Williams, McLean count j-. 
Irrigation and drainage — Cashei, 

Walsh county. «' i i i i « r« » 

Judiciary — Overson, Williams 

county „ ,„ 

Livestock— G'bbcns, Townor count>. 
Military affairs— Hanley, Morton 

Mines and minerals — Leutz, Morton 



countv. . 

Railroads— Gilbert, Cass county. 

Revision and correction of journal — 
Davidson. Burke county. 

nules — Allen. Emmona county 

State r. affairs -rr Davis. 

*^"statV3tics— KngT«n<3. Ward county. 

Taxes and tax laws — Liude. 
trail county. 

Temperance — Mudgett, 

Warehouse, grain and grain grading 
— Thoreson. tarnes county. 
Ways anl means — Klken, 

county. .„, i _ 

Woman suffrage— W artner, 

county. . , 

Houi«« CbatrmanMhlpt^ 

.\grlculture — James Hill, 


Appropriations — Bernt 

^Tpp'ortionmVnt - X. O. Johnson. 

^^BYnlfin^g^HLson. Barnes county 
Charitable institutions— Hoge. aic- 

^^Counu"s-Geiger. Pembina county 
Cor?orations other than municipal- 

^^^ll\ Ta^n'^s^^'^and^^^ffing-Willlams. 

B-i.l'^^^, --B*,>-,nett. Tram county. 
Education — Dosseth. Mountrail 

''^Educational institutions— F. W. Turn- 
er. Stark county. . 

Elections— Wardrobe. Benson countj . 

Engrossing— Hedalen, Walsh county. 

Enrolimg-Gardlner, Nelson county. 

Federal relations — Martin. Morton 






Kyllo, Grand Forks 

If so, remember the condi- 
tion of your eyes clianges 

Glasses made for you a year 
ago may be too strong or not 
strong enough for your present 

Better come to «s, as Regis- 
.tered Optometrists, have the 
eyes examined, and new 
Glasses made if necessary. 

Bagley fe? Co. 

Jtirelers and Opticians 

3J5 West Sopcriot Stteet 

Established 1885 


*^**Game and fish— Hawkinson county. 
Highways — Morrison, Ramsey 

county. , ^ .„ 

Immigration— Doyle, Logan county. 

Insurance — Putnam. Eddy county. 

Irrigation — C. C. Turner. fatark 

Judiciarv — Divet. W ahpeton county. 

Labor — Hill. Cass county. 

Livestock— Huso. Griggs county. 

Municipal corporations — Twichell. 
Cass county. , ^ 

Military affairs — ^Lewls. Cass county. 

Manufacture — Bratt^»«, Pierce 

Mileage and per diem — "W ilej-, Em- 
mons county. 

Public buildings— Peterson, Sargent 

ed, and said that it was currently re- 
ported that Lydiard got more people 
appoiQted than anybody. 

H. H. Dunn, who was speaker at 
that session, said that if there was 
any member wlio exceeded the speed 
limit in seeking places — aside from Mr. 
Lydiard — it was Campbell. 

Representative Nolan said that Lyd- 
iard had Just started out as a re- 
former, and he must be forgiven if he 
was awkward In his first attempts 
at it. 

Representative Knapp pointed out 
that the rules committee already Ivad 
reduced the number of house employes 
so that $12,000 will be saved. 

• • « 
Panaiua Canal ToIIm. 

The senate spent its forenoon ses- 
sion debating Panama canal tolls. Sen- 
ator Wilson of Minneapoli.'*. called up 
ills resolution protesting against the 
exemption of American coastwise ves- 
sels from payment of tolls, as a vio- 
lation of treaties with Great Britain, 
and urging congress to repeal this 
provision rather than subject the na- 
tion to the humiliation of arbitrating 
and losing on a point of honor. He 
was supported by Senator Dwinnell of 
Minneapolis, who said that there is an 
agreement between this country and 
England, and though It was a poor 
one. It could not be broken without 
assailing: the nation's honor. The de- 
bate continued Into the afternoon, but 
no action was taken on the resolu- 

• « * 

First Bill Passted. 

The first bill of the session passed 
both houses under suspensioQ of the 
lules. appropriating JIOO.OOO to meet 
the expenses of the session. This is 
only a preliminary appropriation and 
another will be needed later. 

• • • 
Both branches adopted resolutions 

calling on the board of control, board 
of regents of the university, and heads 
of Slate departments to furnish with- 
in' tan dftys itemized statements of 
their financial needs during the n*xt 
two years. 

• * • 
Representative Lundeen of Minne- 
apolis introduced his bill of two years 
ago creating a state emergency fund 
to be used to relieve distress from 
fire, flood or other disaster. The money 
Is to come from a state tax limited to 
five hundredths of a mill. Two years 
ago this bill passed the house, but 
failed to get through the senate. 

• • • ' 
MineM BulldInK at HIbblne. 

Representatives Healy and Knapp 
Introduced their bill appropriating $50.- 
000 for a state mines building at Hib- 

• • * 
Other bills Introduced In the house 

were as follows: 

Nimocks, prohibiting intermarriage 
of white and colored races under heavy 
penalty; Stone, punishing owners of 
buildings used for Immoral purposes; 
Larson, constitutional amendment 
giving women right to vote; Elmer, 
authorizing St. Paul and Duluth to 
spend money for scientific and art col- 
lections; Dwyer, regulating payment of 
wages and requiring pay checks to be 
negotiable; Morken. authorizing cities 
and villages to license or prohibit the 
sale of liquor as they please; Dwyer, 
raising personal property tax exemp- 
tion to $:iO0; JCneeland, regulating 
health and accident insurance compa- 

« * * 

C. F. Mahnke of Moose Lake was ap- 
pointed a committee jlerk In the house 
this morning. 






health — Bartley, Cass 
debt — France. Mcintosh 
printing — Streeter, Emmons 



Howardi Farwell & Co. 

120 East Superior St. 

W. J. ALLEN, Mgr. 



See if Tongue Isn't Coaled, 

Stomach Sour and Bowels 

Waste Cloeged. 



(Continued from page 1.) 



Wnlebes. etc.. $I.OO to 91.000. We 
ehurjie lo^vest rates In city. 


SJ Wvttt Superior Street. 


FULL SET OF TEETH Guaranteed $S 




317 Wast Suparlor St. 


Mother! Don't scold your cross, 
peevish child! Look at the tongue! 
See If it is white, yellow and coated! 
If your child is listless, drooping, isn't 
sleeping well, is restless, doesn't eat 
heartily or is cros.s, irritable, out of 
sorts with everybody, stomach sour, 
feverish, breath bad; has stomach- 
ache, diarrhoea, sore throat, or is full 
of cold, it means the little one's stom- 
ach, liver and 30 feet of bowels are 
filled with poisons and foul, consti- 
pated waste matter and need a gentle, 
thorough cleansing at once. 

Give a teaspoonful of Syrup of Figrs, 
and in a few hours all the clogged up 
waste, undigested food and sour bile 
will gently move on and out of its little 
waste clogged bowels without nausea, 
griping or weakness, and you will 
surely have a well, happy and smiling 
child again shortly. 

With Syrup of Figs you are not 
drugging your children, being com- 
posed entirely of luscious figs, senna 
and aromatics it cannot be harmful, 
besides they dearly love its delicious 

Mothers should always keep Syrup 
of Figs handy. It Is the only stom- 
ach, liver and bowel cleanser and 
regulator needed — a little given to-day 
will save a sick child tomorrow. 

Full directions for children of all 
ages and for grown-ups plainly printed 
on the package. 

Ask your druggist for the full 
name, "Syrup of Flg3 and Elixir of 
Senna", prepared by the California 
Fig Syrup Co. This Is the delicious 
tasting, genuine old reliable. Refuse 
anything else offered. 

rather than to have Superior and Ash- 
land made a part of the Duluth cus- 
toms district. 

Woald Add Snperior. 

Representative Miller has prepared a 
proposition which he will submit to the 
department for the retention and en- 
largement of the Duluth district by 
the addition of Superior and Ashland 
to Its territory. 

The Wisconsin member refuses to 
approve this plan, declaring that he 
would rather have the two Wisconsin 
ports made a part of the St. Paul dis- 
trict than to Include it in a district of 
which Duluth is the headquarters. 

Word reached Washington today 
that a delegation of Minneapolis busi- 
ness men Is coming to Wasington Fri- 
day to urge the removal of the head- 
quarters of the proposed enlarged di.s- 
trict of Minnesota from St. Paul to 
Minneapolis. The Minneapolis inter- 
ests contend that citv is entitled to 
the headquarters the collec- 
tions of that city exceed those at St. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

bonds of Ryan. Houlihan and .^htipe 
did not aggregate more than J37,500. 
while property worth $200,000 should 
have been scheduled. 

Attorneys for the Chicago labor 
leaders said they would make another 
effort to obtain the required sureties. 
Reddln'M Not Approved. 

Later the court declined to approve 
a bond for $30,000 offered for the re- 
lease of William E. Reddin of Milwau- 
kee, because of the insufficiency of 
the surety. 

The court also declined to Issue a 
writ of supersedeas admitting to ball 
Herbert Hockln of Indianapolis, who 
was sentenced to six years In the 
prison at Leavenworth. Hockln was 
the only convicted labor man for whom 
a writ of supersedeas was not asked 
when the matter was presented to the 
court a week ago. 

No objection was made by counsel 
for the government to the bond of 
Reum of Minneapolis, which was 
signed by business men and labor sym- 
pathizers of that city. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

Illustrates the gfr^at waste In personal 
Injury Uti^atiwa and. will probably 
have muclv. to do in arousing Interest 
for the proposed workmen's compensa- 
tion act. Attorney De La Motto Inti- 
mated prior to the Investigation that 
he would carry, the caao to the su- 
preme court. 

In his memo^^ndum. Judge Dibell 
gives a history of the and makes 
comments upon the transactions be- 
tween Gollk.and,t)ls attorney. He also 
brings out UUf understanding of the 
method in which costs were piled up 
against Oollk's share of the recovery 
until it diminished to the vanishing 

it«vl»w of Cmmr. 
The court reviews the case as fol- 

"Paul Golik iras Injured on July 29, 
1909. whilfr- engaged In railway con- 
struction work. He employed J. De 
La Motte t»' prosecute an action against 
his employers. There Is a dispute as 
to what the contract was. Gollk 
claims that De La Motte was to have 
10 per cent of the recovery. De La 
Motte claims that (loUk was to get 
one-half of the recovery, and was 
to pay all the expenses, and that he, 
De La Motte, was to have a clear one- 
half. While there was some talk about 
a 10 per cent contract, I am fairly 
well satisfied In finding that Gollk was 
to have one-half of the recovery, and 
that De La Motte was to have one- 
half, and was to pay all of the ex- 
penses. The testimony of the attor- 
ney for the defendants as to what 
Gollk said to him just prior to the trial 
is determinative in my mind against 
Goliks claim of a 10 per cent contract. 
"This is a summary proceeding un- 
der the statute to compel De La Motte 
to account for the money which he 

"Golik claims that De La Motte, be- 
cause of misconduct, has forfeited his 
right to compensation. De La Motte 
claims that upon a proper accounting 
It will be found that he has overpaid 
Golik the sum of $19.87. 

"On Feb. 2. 1910, a verdict for 
$1,100.00 was returned in Goliks favor. 
De La Motte made a motion for a 
new trial upon the ground that the 
damages awarded were inadequate and 
the result of passion and prejudice on 
the part of the jury. It Is conceded 
that the award was small, so small 
that counsel for the defendants feared 
that the motion would be granted. It 
is conceded that, taking alone the evi- 
dence most unfavorable to Gollk as to 
the nature of the Injury, an award 
of $2,500 of $3,000 would not have 
been more than, a fair award; and that 
upon the whole evidence a verdict for 
$7,000 or $8,000 would have been easily 

Ci^illk niMsatUfled. 
"Some trouble arose between De La 
Motte and GoUJt, who was dissatisfied 
with the result, and with the delay, 
and he threatened to get another at- 
torney, and -thereupon De La Motte 
withdrew the auction for a new trial. 
The contention is mane that De La 
Mott3 was guilty of such misconduct 
ard want of Ttfdelity in withdrawing 
the motion that he has forfeited all 
right to compensation. Misconduct 
may sometimes so result. De La Motte 
savs that he withdrew his motion be- 
cause Gollk had threatened to get an- 
other attorney, and he feared that he 
would .settle with the defendants with- 
out paving his fees. The law protects 
an attorney in^his fees. The cause of 
action and Ita. control belong to the 
client. With Golik so much a cripple, 
with a confe.ssedlv inadequate verdict 
of $t,100, one-half his, with Injuries so 
«evere that a verdict for $7,500 or 
$8,000 would be sustained, it was not 
right to take away his chance of a 
larger verdict. The proposition that 
De La Motte could justifiably with- 
draw the motion, under the conditions 
recited, is so astotinding to the mind 
of a lawyer, in whom the notion of 
fealtv to a client Is inbred, that no ar- 
gument to refute it is necessary. Tliis 
proceeding however. Is a summary one 
by Golik to recover from De La Motte 
monies whicl» are in his hands, the re- 
sult of litigation, and in making 
of such remedy Gollk necessarily rati- 
fies the proceedings which resulted in 
putting the money in De La Motte's 
hands. The claim of Gollk In refer- 
ence to tlie conduct of De La Motte In 
withdrawing tlm motion for a new 
trial may be di^wnissed from further 
consideration, f5'r Golik has no relief 
therefor in this proceeding. At one 
time he might perhaps have had relief. 
"The defendants made a motion for 
judgment notwithstanding the verdict, 
which was denied, and final judgment 
was entered on March 17, 1911, for the 
.«ium of' $1,254.78, of which the sum of 
$l,lfi0.50 was damages and the sum of 
$94.28 was costs and disbursements. 
The defendants appealed to the su- 
preme court. They did not prosecute 
the appeal, evidently had no confidence 
In it. and the judgment was affirmed 
as a matter of course. De LaMotte's 
services In the supreme couit 
amounted to nothing. Golik had judg- 
ment there for $25 statutory costs and 
$8 disbursements. 

"Considerable trouble w^as experi- 
enced by De LaMotte in collecting the 
judgment. Flnklly, on July 25, 1912, 
the casualty company, which had In- 
sured the defendants, puld the judg- 
ment, at the office of Its Duluth at- 
torney, to the sheriff of Carlton 
county, who held the execution. De 
LaMotte received $1,363.85. Gollk was 
entitled to $692.19 of It. 

Five ExecntloBS. 
"When the money was paid five 
executions against Gollk, aggregating 
with costs' the sum of $577.90, were 
levied upon Golik's part of the money 
in the hands of De I..aMotte, were paid 
by him, and he now claims an offset 
of that amount. The casualty company, 
or its representatives, had given the 
attorneys of the judgment creditors 
notice that the money was to be paid, 
and they were on hand with a deputy 
sheriff. All of these executions were 
valid on their face. One execution, for 
$113.78, was upon a judgment for a 
board bill, and it was valid. One, for 
$15i.06, was upon a Judgment for 
$135.32, upon a bill of $125, for medical 
services rendered after the trial, and, 
though hard for Golik to pay, It was 
valid. Three executions were for 
$104.38 each, aggregating $313.14 In 
all. These were for medical examina- 
tions and the services of three physi- 
cians in testifying at the trial. The 

You don't need any pencil or paper, or any 
calculation in arithmetic to see that 

In Our Big Sale of Winter 
Suits and Overcoats 

Whatever we take off the regular price 

we add to your profit — because these same clothes 
represent a good profit to you at our regular selling prices. 

Now then, if you want to make sotrie 

extra money — right now is your chance— we're taking 
chunks off the regular prices— now, because we want 
to clear them up at once. 

Do you want the profit? This is the 

time and place; and here are the prices: 

Your Choice of Any Hart Your Choice of Any Your Choice of Any 

Schaffner & Marx Suit Suit or Overcoat in the Suit or Overcoat in the 

thatSreeula"rlvfor$28 store that sold regular- store that sold regular- 

$30, $Tl35 and m ^^^^ lyfor$20.$22,$25,for lyfor$l2.$l5,$18,for 



Determined Clean-Up in Our Boys' Department 

—most remarkable Boys' Clothing Bargains ever offered in Duluth. 

All Boys' Suits at Exactly Vz Price 

All Bo ys' Overcoats at Exactly Vz Price 


Come here tomorrow for the greatest and most legitimate clothing bargains in Duluth. 


409 and 411 West Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. 

item of $0, paid Golik in cash, was 
paid to defray his expenses in geUing 
a Montenegrin, injured. on the range, 
to bring his personal inJU'-y «"'t t«P J^® 
La Motte. It is not an offset. The ap- 
peal In the Ottalich case, for which a 
eharee of $25 is made, was necessary 
only because of a fault in De La Motte s 
office In caring for the case. He re- 
ceived the statutory $10, and may keep 
it but he should have no more. All 
of these claimed offsets must be dls- 

^^'^Tlils' leaves $204.53 In D6 La Motte's 
hands on July 25. 1912. belonging to 

Gollk. _, „ 

Gollk No Hero. 

"In the course of this proceeding 
some unnecessary hysteria has been In- 
dulged concerning Golik and his com- 
plaint of the wrong done him. Paul 
Gollk l3 no hero. He Is one of the 
many who come from Croatia, one of 
Te feasant class of a backward coun- 
try which furnishes this country full- 
grown men, without the cost of their 
breeding or raising. They are wel- 
DreeuinB w . industries to do for 

$210.31 to Golik. The taxable cOsts In- 
curred In the court's Investigation Into 
the relation between the attorney and 
liis client are also charged against De 
La Motte. 

The decision is an Important one. It 

claims in fact were for $25 each. They 
were raised to $75 each when suit was 
brought. Costs and interest brought 
the judgments to $91.82 each, and tho 
e.xecutions to $104.38 each. When De 
LaMotte paid to the sheriff the amount 
of these three executions of $104.38 
each, amounting to $313.14 in all, he 
knew that they represented the three 
medical fees of $25 each. They were 
in fact for him or his adjustment com- 
pany to pay. Ho knew that Golik was 
being defrauded*. He must have knowh 
that the municipal court would not 
permit the judgments to stand;; and he 
must have known that the attorney for 
the judgment-creditors would not care 
to face the court in support of them. 
He says he paid under protest: but his 
protest was more a complaint that he 
might not be himself protected than a 
cry that Golik was being robbed. CJolik, 
of course, was not present. It may be 
truly enough said that he was not rep- 
resented In fact. The professional sins 
of lawyers most frequently result from 
too great fealty to the interests of 
their clients; not so here. I am un- 
able to find a way to require De La 
Motte to pay the overcharge In the 
three Judgments; but he must pay 
what he was to pay -with interest. The 
three executions will be mentioned 
again: but it should be said. In pass- 
ing, that Dr. Stewart, one of the 
physicians who examined Golik, never 
authorized a srtRt against him, never 
Intended to su»-him, never received a 
greater sufli tHan the $25 which was 
due him, and n'eVer knew that his bill 
had been raisdd and that Golik had 
been sued, ana was required to pay 
$104.38 in discharge of his $25 bill un- 
til after It had been paid; and no criti- 
cism of Dr/'SteWiirt has been suggested 
in the course of' this proceeding. 

"De La Moltei claims additional off- 
sets againfet Oc«ik, aggregating some 
$104 50 yVlqlalnt for non-taxable costs, 
amounting! to $61 must be borne by 
De La Motte, under his contract, and 
cannot be charged to Gollk. The hos- 
pital Judginent; against him, as gar- 
nishee, for .,$29. .'lO, has not been paid. 
Until he pfeiVs « he Is not entitled to 
an offset. tHe may be entitled to other 
relief. G»lik is liable for It. The 
Bethel biir of ''$14 has not been paid. 
Oolik is liaile.i4>r .It. Probably De_La 
Blotte Is nm. it Is not an offset, 

rfew yilrs'l' Jart"of"rhe-rough work 
of the"^ country. . quite likely to the 
country's economic benefit, and withal 
they melt more happy conditions thaii 
they knew at home. He can neither 
read nor write his own language. He 

understands and speaks ""'« Ik n^f h'is 
He Is one of the very simple folk of his 
own country. He is not bad, nor vi- 
cious nor degenerate. He is one of 
the kind whose descejidants wi I de- 
velop. He may have been foolish and 
short-sighted and disagreeable 
haps he would have settled th 
with the defendants without paying 
his attorney; but so far he has not 
cheated any one. True enough, he s 
unreasonable and dissatist led and sul- 
len and suspicions, and little is tne 
wonder. When he was carried into 

There^was some trouble or delay 
getting it, and when it was paid his 
fttorney had $10 of It His earning 
capacity seems gone. A Pe^od only 
i few months shorter tlian it took to 
fight the Civil war has passed since 
nit injury and he has not seen a penny, 
though some of his debts were paid 
last July. It does not meet the situa- 
tion to sav. as does his former counsel, 
that all his troubles are the ' 
his 'crass buU-headedness.' 



he ho.spltal he had $100 on his clothes, 
vtdently a part of his frugal savings. 


result of 
If he has 



Untrustworthy Drug, Thought to 

Loosen the Teeth, Now Made 

Absolutely Unnecessary. 

Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets— the sub- 
stitute for calomel— are the mildest but 
furest laxative known, and their effect 
on the liver Is almost instantaneous 
They are the result of Dr. Edwards 
determination not to treat liver an J 
bowel complaints with calomel. D>-. 
Edwards has been calomels uncom- 
promising foe. His efforts to banish it 
brought out these little ollve-oll-col- 
ored tablets, a fare combination of 
yegetable compounds mixed with olive 
oil These pleasant, harmless little 
tablets do all the good that calomel 
does but have no bad after effects. 
Thev don't Injure the teeth like strong 
liquids or calomel. They take hold of 
the trouble and quickly correct >t. \\ hy 
cure the liver at the expense of the 
teeth'' Calomel sometimes plays havoc 
wih the gums. So do strong liquids. 
It is best not to take calomel at all, 
but to let Olive Tablets take their 

^^Most headaches, "dullness" and that 
lazv feeling come from constipation 
and a disordered liver. Take Olive Tab- 
lets when vou feel "loggy" and "heavy. ' 
Note how they "clear" the clouded 
brain and how they "perk up the 

'^'At^Toc and 25c a box. "Every little 
Olive Tablet has a movement all its 

"^^lie Olive Tablet Company. Columbus, 

gotten where he Is willing to be a beg- 
gar It Is not all his fault. It is a re- 
flection, melancholy or happy, as Is 
one's viewpoint, that those who have 
wronged Golik are men pretending vo 
and having community standing, men 
engaged in some of life's important ac- 
tivities, men educated to notions of 
high citizenship, men justifiably 
trained at public expense, as the story 
they tell us goes, because of the more 
effective social service they will ren- 
der, men who put themselves in the 
general class called university men. In 
which Is included Golik's educated near 
countryman, who preyed upon his Ig- 
norance and misfortune. Golik has not 
suffered from a struggle with an 
equal. He has not suffered from a 
man who works manually. 

Those Doctor*' BIIIm. 
"A word more may be said about 
the three bills of the doctors which 
grew from $75.00 to $313.14. From the 
fact that the court does not find a 
way to make Mr. De La Motte pay 
the fraudulent overcharge. It should 
not be inferred that Golik has no rem- 
edy. De La Motte Is not the only one 
at fault. The attorney in the Judg- 
ments, and Golik's countryman who 
helped increase the claims, knew a 
wrong was being done, and they seem 
without excuse. There is evidence 
that there has been a partial restitu- 
tion. Very soon there should be evi- 
dence of a complete restitution. When 
there has been a complete disgorging, 
the parties will be out of a bad piece 
of business cheaply. As my figrures 
are the amount to be restored is $2<Ji.90, 
with 6 per cent Interest from July 25, 
1912. I do not anticipate delay in its 
restoration. ^ ^, ^ 

"When Mr. De La Motte restores the 
sum of $204.53. and the others restore 
the sum of $222.90, Paul Golik will 
have received In cash, and In board 
bill judgment of $113.70, and the judg- 
ment for $151.06 for medical services, 
the sum of $550.00, and Interest; and 
Mr. De La Motte. after deducting his 
expenses, will have, for his services, 
something more than $4o0.00, and In- 
terest since the verdict. 

"The case Is, happily, an unusual 
one. It illustrates, in an exaggerated 
way the occasional great waste of 
this kind of litigation, exaggerated be- 
cause contingent personal injury liti- 
gation, necessary under present condi- 
tions, is not necessarily nor generally 
conducted as was this case. The com- 
mon law, aided by occasional statutes, 
has not been able to meet effectively 
the strain put upon it by rapidly 
changing Industrial conditions In deal- 
ing with the cases of injured work- 
men; and often its administration has 
been Ineffective and unsatisfactory. To 
get $550 to Golik. when he should have 
had more or nothing. It has cost an 
equivalent amount in fees and ex- 
penses paid to Mr. De La Motte, and 
probably about an equal amount in 
direct expense to the county. The jury 
fees paid by the county, counting just 
the twelve men w^ho sat through the 
trial, was over $300. It involved other 
public expenses and It may be assumed 
that the expense to the defendants was 
large. Indirectly there was the -waste 
resulting from the withdrawal of the 
jurors and others necessarily attend- 
ing the trial from their usual lines of 
production. ^ ^ ., 

"The investigation of a transaction 
like this brings no pleasure. It Is nec- 
essary, however, to give the evidence 
its true effect and to face the facts 
honestly. While things have been done 
that cannot be tolerated, which in the 
eves of a lawyer are beyond excuse or 
nalliation or reasonable explanation, I 
cannot but feel that Mr. De 'La Motte 
has failed to appreciate their actual 
significance. The relation of attorney 
and client Is necessarily one of trust 
and confidence, a fiduciary one. The 
fidelity of It cannot be preserved if 
the attorney regards himself as the 
mere assignee of a one-half of a cause 
of action for personal injury, dis- 
charged of sympathetic fealty to his 


— • 

Steals Employer's Tenm. 

Marmarth, N. D., Jan. 15. — ^Special 
to The Herald.)— S. Mullln engaged a 
stranger to care for his stock and left 
on an extended visit. Neighbors 
missed the man and discovered he had 
stolen the best team and a wagon 

was traced to Camp Crook, where the 
horses and wagon were recovered but 
the thief made his escape. 


Explosion Occurs in Work- 
ings Fifty Feet Under- 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Two workmen 
were killed, three are missing and are 
believed to have perished and five oth- 
ers were seriously Injured today by an 
explosion in a South side tunnel fifty 
feet underground. It was the second 
blast In the tunnel In a few hours, 
three men having been seriously 
burned In an explosion late Tuesday 

Both blasts are believed to have been 
caused by fumes which gathered in tho 
tunnel following the discharge of 
dynamite used in blasting rock in the 
construction of the bore. 

The tunnel Is being constructed to 
connect the South park pumping sta- 
tion at East Fifty-eighth street with 
the city water tunnel at the foot of 
East Seventy-third street. 


$18 suits and overcoats, $8.75. 

$14.40 suits and overcoats, $8.75. 

$12.50 suits and overcoats, $8.75. 

All on sale for only $8.75 at The Big 


_ • ■ 

Wholesale Vacelnattons. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Preparations were 
made today to vaccinate 3,600 school 
children In Evanston following the 
discovery that Miss Portla^Howe, gym- 
na.<?tic Instructor in the public schools. 
Is HI of smallpox. 




and Cure 


Ne Cocaine, Opium or Harmful Drags 

in Booth*s Hyomei— lt*s Nature's 

Own Remedy. 

Here Is a sure way to get rid of 
Catarrh; hawking, snuffling, and all 
misery caused by the Catarrh germs. 

Get a HYOMEI outfit today, follow 
the instructions and breathe five times 
a day deep into your lungs the- germ 
killing air through the little inhaler. 

At night just before going to bed 
use the vapor treatment as directed. 
This treatment is prescribed by the 
best Catarrh Specialists in America 
and Europe to destroy Catarrh germs. 

Booth's HYOMEI Is Australian 
Eucalpytus and other splendid anti- 
septics. A complete outfit which in- 
cludes inhaler is $1.00; separate bot- 
tles, if the first does not entirely cure, 
can be obtained for 50 cents, and 
money back from Boyce Drug Store 
if you are dissatisfied. Just breathe 
It — no stomach dosincr- Boyce Drug 







'■ '»m 




■ ■ » 





I r «« fi 1 








THE DULUTH herald 

January 15, 1913. 

Artists throughout the state are in- ] 
terested In the state exhibit which will : 
toe assembled in St. Paul on March 1 ; 
and shown In the auditorium in that 
city until March 8, In the public li- 
brary in Minneapolis from March 21 to 
31 and in the public library in Owa- 
tonna from April 12 to 31. 

Director Maurice I. Flagg and the 
governing' board of the State Art so- 
ciety have made unusual plans de- 
Bljrned especially to encourage Minne- 
sota artists and crjifismen In a ma- 
terial way. 

Duluth is the home of several artists 
who have in former years exhibited 
sC'me of their work at these slate ex- 
hibits and they will again send some 
of their paintings and handicraft work 
to Uie collection. 

EmiavBt Jary to Aet. 

Four nt w features are especially 
notable. The number and value of 
prizes have been increased. An "out- 
side ' jury, made up of eminent artists 
band craftsmen from oth»'r states, will 
be enpaped to act both as a jury of 
acceptance and a jury of awards, 
which will insure absolute impartiality 
and unimpeachable judgment. Tnis 
Jury will give, to all exhibitors who 
ask it, detailed and careful criticism 
of the work they exhibit, such criti- 
cism bt-ing strictly confidential. Never 
before in Minnesota have artists par- 
ticipating In the Slate exhibit, or any 
exhibit, been able to obtain expert 
criticism of their work. It probably 
will be very helpful and greatly ap- 

State Will Bur Some RxhibltN. 

The fourth new feature is the ap- 
propriation, by the society, of $500 
with which it may purchase whatever 
pictures or Industrial art objects it 
desires to place in its permanent col- 
lection in the Old Capitol in St. Paul, 
or In any of the traveling exhibits it 
]8 sending to cities and towns In Min- 
nesota to illustrate the beauty and in- 
trinsic value of art works and to en- 
courage Xne adaptation of art to both 
factory arid home industries. 
Mrdala and UiplumaM. 

For the first time the Art society 
will award this year medals and di- 
plomas. In order to encourave Minne- 
sota artists the governing board has 
appropriate |100 as the cash prize for 
a design for the medal and $56 for a 
design for the diploma. It Is stipulated 
that only residents of this state may 

The design for the medal may be 
either In black and white drawing or 
in a model. Two medals will be 
awarded at the exhibit — one in the fine 
arts and one in the Industrial arts sec- 

A diploma will be awarded to each 
medal-winner, and wiJl be awarded in 
any other oases in which the Jury de- 
sires to show recognition of merit in 
particular fields of art. 

9t,-M*0 In CaMh Prise*. 

The scheJule of cash prizes to be 
awardid in the various classes or sec- 
tions has not been fully completed, 
but. the main divisions have been 
fixed, altogether $1,200 will be given. 
To winners 'n painting ^oil and water 
oolorn $125 will be given, thf-re being 
a first and second cash prize, and. In 
addition, an honorable mention. The 
same amount will be given in sculp- 
ture. F'ifty dollars will be given in a 
so-called studtnt competition, $10 in 
each of five subjects, as follows: Orig- 
inal decorative composition in black 
and white, original decorative rompo- 
dltion in color, study Jn oil or water 
color, design for fabric or \vall paper, 
design for a state art socie'ty poster, 
to be used at all the exhibits, and 

C'haaee for Photosfrapber*. 

It Is expected that the exhibit will 
contain an exceptionally interesting 
collection of works in artistic photog- 
raphy, for there will be a $20 cash 
prize for the best group of six pic- 
tures, and a $10 cash prize for the 
best single pictuure. 

In the handicrafts prizes amounting 
to $150 will be given. They will be 
divided among the following handi- 
crafts, as the Jury deems best; Jewelry, 
metal work, weaving, stenciling, block 
printing, basketry, stained glass, wood- 
carving, leather work, wrought iron, 
lace making. embroidery, pottery, 
bookbinding and kindred work. 
.\nd for Artlntle Prlntera. 

Printers will be interested especially 
In a competition designed to Induce 
special artistic effort in their craft 
and to produce exhibits that will stim- 
ulate other printers to finer effort. 
The society desires from each prospec- 
tive exhibitor a series of six composi- 
tions In black and white, or in color, 
which will illustrate art as related to 
the fine adjustment of type, spacing, 
color and relation of type and illustra- 
tion to the subject matter. The com- 
positions will be judged on design and 
the whole effect. A first prize of $15 
and a second prize of $10 will be 

Art Ib Manrfartnre»i. 

Two other features of the exhibit 
promise to excite the greatest popular 
Interest and prove most practical in a 
wide field. The first of these is a com- 



Three Months of 
Cold Wintry 
Days Yet— 

Now Is the Time 
to Buy Your 


14 to VS 


These Are Real Values 

Furs repaired, remodeled 

and made to order at 

reduced prices. 




Oak Hall Bldg. Both Phones. 


Edith Ogden Harrison, wife of Mayor 
Carter H. Harrison of Chicago, was a 
daughter of Judge Robert Nash Ogden, 
and was born in New Orleans. She has 
written several books. She was deco- 
rated by the French government as a 
patron of fine arts. 

petition whose entries will Illustrate 
art as related to Minnesota manufac- 
turing — to articles that are or may be 
produced in quantities, either by hand 
or machine power. Two prizes, $25 and 
$10, will be given. Such work as 
wrought Iron, stained glass, printing, 
bookbinding, weaving, pottery, etc., 
will be shown here. 

PiaaM for Model FarmhooMe. 

The oiher exceptionally interesting, 
and whollv new, feature of this year's 
exhibit wiil be plans for a model farm- 
house. Director Flagg recently sug- 
gested a competition among architects 
in the designing of a rural dwelling, 
and the suggestion was enthusiastical- 
ly approved by such men as President 
Vincent of the state university, Dean 
Woods of the state agricultural col- 
lege, C. W. Ames, president of the fa- 
mous St. Paul Institute; President 
Whitney of the Minnesota Society ol 
-Architects, and Mr. I'otter, a farmer 
living near Springfield, all of whom 
discussed the plan at a conference In 
President Vincents office. 

Five hundred dollars in prizes will 
be given for the six best plans sub- 
mitted. Only Minnesota architects are 
eligible to compete. The prize-win- 
ning plans will be made accessible to 
all Minnesota farmers for whatever 
use they may care to make of them in 
building new homes or remodeling 
their old ones. This is regarded as one 
of the longest steps ever taken In the 
many-sided effort to Improve living 
conditions on farms and po remove one 
of the reasons why sons and daughters 
leave the farms for the cities. It Is 
expected that farmers especially will 
find plans, when shown at the 
State Art society's exhibit, intere.sting 
and helpful. 


Will Play Miss Brown's Compo- 

The original composition, "Berceuse." 
by Mi.«s Alice Mae Brown of this city 
will be played by Miss Wallv Heymar 
as the solo number at the regular mat- 
inee tea at the Spalding hotel this 
afternoon from 4 to 5:30 o'clock In the 
palm room. This is a charming little 
number which Miss Hevmrir played as 
an encore at the Matinee Musii-ale pro- 
gram Monday afternoon and which was 
much enjoyed. The trio numbers in- 
clude a Cohen march, "Narcissus." 
Nevln; selections from "The Wall 
Street Girl," Daumark, and "Love's 
Oracle Waltz," by Austin. 


Plan Entertainment for Clergy. 

All of tlie officers of the Woman's 
Auxiliary of Trinity pro-cathedval, who 
have held office during th»: past year, 
were unanimously re-elected yesterday 
afternoon at the annual* mtrcting held 
in the guild hall of the church. They 
are: Mrs. Fitzjames Hill, president; 
Mrs. C. T. Fitzsirnmons, first vice pres- 
ident: Mrs. Elmer Whyto, second vice 
president: Mrs. A. C. Pearson, secre- 
tary, and Mrs. Beile Valentine, treas- 

Reports of the officers on the year 
work were satisfactory and ])lan3 v.'ere 
discussed at that time for the enter- 

taining of the clergy who will be 
guests in Duluth next week at the re- 
treat which will be held Tuesdiiy, 
Wednesday and Thursday at Trinity 
pro-cathedral for the Episcopal clerg^ 
of the diocese. Rt. Rev. Reginald 
Huber Weller, LL.D., bishop of the dio- 
cese of Fond du Lac. Wii., w'll conduct 
the services. 

Gcnee's Program. 

The program for the l>uluth appear- 
ance of Adeline Genee, the world-fa- 
mous dancer, has been announced an! 
a most artistic and Interesting pres- 
entation of the dance will be offered 
Duluthians at the Lyceum Friday, Jan. 
24. The program will be as follows: 
Prelude — "Old Pavane and Passa- 

caiile* J. F. Rebel 

Tableau I — Rt presenting. Mile. Pre- 

vost of time of Louis XIV 

Dances — 

I'assepled from the ballet, "Tri- 

omphe de I'Amour," (1663> 

J. B. Lully 

Chaconne from "Le Menage de 

Moliere (1C63) J. B. Lully 

Danced by Mile. Genee. 
Paraphrase on Rameau's "Regaudon" 

Dora Brigiit 

Corps de Ballet. 
Tableau II — Representing Mile, de 


Dances — 

"(iavotte' In F Padre Martini 

•Regaudon" a683.> ...J. P. Rameau 
Danced by Mile. Genee and M. Vollnin. 
Corellis Chaconne with variations 

(1633) Dora Bright 

Tableau III — Representing Mile, aalle 
Dances — 

Tambourin and Musette (1683) 

J. P. Rameau 

Co'linette (1782) Gretry 

Danced by Mile. Genee. 

Old Breton Air (for strings) 

Serenade — "Don Giovanni' ....Mozart 

Tableau IV — Representing Miles. 
Guimard, Allard and Mons. Duprex 
P'as de 'I'rols pantomime and allegro 

from "Les Petite Riens" Mozart 

Mile. Genee. M. Volinin, Mile, ychmolz. 

Menuetto in A Lulgi BocchermJ 

Danced by Corps de Ballet. 
Gavotte in G from "Paris and Helen" 

C. Von Gluck 


Tableau V— Debut de la Valse.. 

Fantasie on waltz themes btrauss 


Walt* Promotionen. .. .Johann Strauss 

Illutrated by Mile. Genee and M. 


(a) "Who Is Sylvia?" Schubert 

(b) "Das Fisciiermadchen"'. Meyerbeer 

(c) "Du Bist Wle Line Blume" 


Lleder Ohne .Worte Mendelssohn 

Danced by Miles. Peters. Mortimer, 
I'ruzina. Illustrating Lucille Graham 
and Fanny Cerrlto and Carloiia 

Tableau VI — Representing Mile. 
Marie Taglioni 

Prelude — ^ ^ . .^^ , 

(a) Mazurka Frederic Chopin 

«b) Valze Frederic Chopin 

Danced by Mile. Genee. 
Tableau VII — The famous Pas de 

Quatre (1846) • •'.•,•• 

Ballade from the ballet "Coppella . . 

Lee DelJbes 


Overture— "Merry Wives of Windsor" 

^ ' ^ Njcolal 

Orchestra. , 

Divertissement — "Robert le Dlable' 


Mile Genee, M. Vollnin and Corps de 

"Southern Roses" Strauss 

Pas de Deux — 

<a) Adagio M; Hauser 

( b ) Mazurka F. Chopin 

(C) Butterflies ^^,.,^^^'"''*^ 

Polka Comique from "Les Millions 

DArlequin" • • • •.;^- ^""^^"^ 

"Tlie Return From the Hunt 

The hunting dance to the music of 
the old English melody, "John Peel 
Danced by Mile. Genee. 

W."C.' T. U. 

"Home and The School" Will Be 
Subject of Meeting. 

The Women's Christian Temperance 
union of West Duluth will meet to- 
morrow afternoon at 3:30 o clock in- 
stead of the regular hour of 2:30 at 
the Ely school. Central avenue and 
Sixth street. Mrs. I. P. Swangie will 
have charge of the program which 
will be on "The Home and the School. 

Miss Katherine King-, principal of 
the Brvant school, will speak on S^o- 
cial Work in Schools" and Humane 
Officer McKercher will speak of the 
work of the Humane society. -The 
hostesses for the afternoon are Mrs 
George Little. Mrs. G. W. Smith and 
Mrs. C. Macaulcy. 

Y. M. C. A. Notes. 

Plan Annual Business Meeting 
and Supper. 

Pieceding the annual business meet- 
ing of the Young Women's Christian 
association which will be held next 
Wednesday evening at the association 
building a membership supper will be 
served for all members of the as.cocia- 
tion who wish to attend. The supper 
will be served at 25 cents a plate and 
some of the girls of the association 
will serve, the regular cafeteria plan 
being abandoned for the evening. 

At the business ..meeting which will 



Marrying for Money a Low Ideal, 
in Either Sex. 

I have always held to the opinion 
until recently that in the ordinary 
walks of life, the mother who would 
wed her daughter for gold alone was 

something of a 

myth. I thought 
the plain people, 
the plain mothers 
of the middle class, 
were too sensible to 
make a daughters 
marriage one of 
barter and sale. 
But I am being in- 
structed different- 
ly of late. I am 
hearing things an<1 
seeing things, for 
that matter, that 
teach me that un- 
derneath calico 

house dresses beat hearts afire with 
ambition for purely worldly advantages 
encompassed In the one word "money." 

I am not one to decry money. Its 
possession in goodly quantity Is con- 
venient, but it Is not the sum and sub- 
stance of fxistence to me yet awhile. 

The ideas that certain young women 
entertain as regards the life of lux- 
ury and indolence to which they are 
entitled by some right, divine or other- 
wise, are, I am sure, inspired by the 
mother's teachings. She measures the 
desirability of a man's acquaintance In 
many Instances by his bank account. 

the make of his automobile and tlu 
cut of his clothing. 

When she makes inquiries as to whe 
and what he Is, It Is with respect to 
his financial standing and not to traitF 
of character, ability and the prompt- 
ings of his heart. 

One woman reg-aled me recently with 
a history of the suitors her daugherfi 
had had. Those that received the com- 
mendation of the mother were In every 
instance men of means. Those that 
provoked her frown were men without 
money, and no matter what other 
claims they may have had, they could 
never hope to win her consent or ap- 

Foolish woman — she hoped to marry 
her daughters, bright, capable girls, 
with a fair share of good looks, and 
certainly the equals of any woman 
living, to millionaires. Nothing short 
of it. 

And if they couldn't marry money 
and be contented to allow her to di- 
rect their heart interests, then she 
would make life uncomfortable for 
them and the m*»n of their own choice 
in life who came with courtship In 

It Isn't money or the lack of it that 
makes either a good husband or a 
good wife. A husband with money is 
not undesirable only when his money 
Is his only recommendation. That 
mothers. In dealing with this sacred 
and important question, can bring 
themselves to make It the primal «nc 
Is Its worse aspect. 

commence at 8 o*clod# aijiirf to which all 
members are prlvlle^^'erf'^o go, seven 
new members of the-fioat-d of directors 
will be chosen and Sfrs;';Fred White, 
Mrs. Brewer Mattoc^lfs awa Mrs. John 
Stephenson were appoint«>A a nominat- 
ing committee to choose candidates for 
the places. ' 

A short musical pifoti-aYn will be ar- 
ranged to be given afteV'the business 
session. ■'■ ^ 

Delegratefi AitadlaXed. 

Mrs. W. A. McGona^le president of 
the board of directof^, fhas appointed 
Mrs. T. L Chapmari ' arrd Mrs. Fred 
White as representatives' of the Du- 
luth association at the biennial con- 
ference which will b«*hotA April 5 to • 
at Richmond, Va. • "• ^ " 


Farewell Reception By Auxiliary 
of Medical Association. 

Mrs. J. B. Weston who will leave 
the last of the week with Dr. Weston 
and their family for California to re- 
side was the guest of honor at a 
charmingly appointed luncheon this 
afternoon at the Commercial club giv- 
en by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the St. 
Ivouis County Medical association of 
which she is a member. 

The tables were charming with a 
centerpii ce of flowers and violet shad- 
ed candles and plaj"e favors'* of cor- 
sage bouquets of violets and pink 
roses carried out the color scheme. A 
large bouquet of orchids and lilies of 
the valley marked the place of the 
honor guest and she was also present- 
ed with a handsome book Ly the mem- 
bers of the auxiliary. 

An Orpheum party at the matinee 
performance followed the luncheon. 

The committee in charge of the ar- 
rangements for the affairs consisted of 
Mrs. Robert Graham, Mrs. Clarence 
Taylor, Mrs. E. L Cheney, Mrs. C. 
Tufte and Mra O. W. Rowe. 

In the parey were: 
Mesdames — 

-HP— ^'i ■ 

» III*! ■■■ 

T- - -^ r 


J. B. Weston, 

E. L. Cheney. 
W. A. Coventry, 
W. H. Magie, 
Frank A. Giawn, 
J. A. CcCuen, 
Clarence Taylor, 
D. D. Murray, 
M. S. Hlrschfield, 
C. L Haney, 

A. J. Brades, 

F. J. Lepak, 
O. A. Oredbon, 
A. Collins. 

Robert Graham, 
A. E. Walker, 
.S. M. Stocker, 
H. Martin, 
C. F. McComb, 
A. C. Tavlor, 
C. E. Lum, 
t>. E. Seashore, 
S. H. Boyer, 
E. L. Tuohy, 
C. Tufte, 

New Officers Preside. 

The Sone of Veterans auxiliary will 
hold its regular meeting .liis evening 
at Memorial hall with the newly in- 
stalled officers in charg;o. As tiie 
foundation for the years work will 
be laid, all members are urged to be 

• — 5. — 

Informal Musical. 

A few of the pupils of Miss Cather- 
ine Morton will give a program of pi- 
ano numbers this evi'nlng at her studio 
in the Temple building ^ust for tlie 
other pupils in her ela^^se'3. No other 
guests have been invited. 

Miss Dorothy Thompson will play 
the principal part of the program, 
playing compositions-^ by Loeshorn. 
Sinding, Bach, Kowalski and Grieg. 
She win be assisted by the Misj-es 
Bessie Merritt, Helen Wbnrton, Ruby 
Britts and Linnea Lundgren, who will 
give numbers by Biehl, Tchaikovvsky, 
Poldini and Czerny. 

These little musicales by the pupils 
Just for the other pupils th-r-mselves are 
of mutual benefit and thlb evening's 
program is only one of a scries which 
MIs-s Morton Is arranging. 

Surprise Party. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. •;. Wahi were pleas- 
antly surprised last evening by a tew 
friends. The evening was spent play- 
ing five hundred and thn pri;;e was 
won by Herman Olsen. ThJ.-o present 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 

Herman Olsen, James Wentworth 

George Peterson, Orlando Olsen. 

Jesse Smalley, 

Testimonial Concert. 

An event of this evening which will 
be enjoyable is the testimoiiial concert 
for T. J. Longtin and John Zellman, to 
be given at the Lyceum theater by 
musicians of Duluth and Superior. The 
as.sisting artists an Miss Valborg Gun- 
derson, violinist, of Superior. Miss Lor- 
etfa O'Gorman, George Suffcl, Miss 
Gladys Reynolds and the Scotti.'^h Rite 
quartet. The accompanists will be 
Mrs. Fred G. Bradbury. Miss Theresa 
Lynn; Miss Luoile Albachten a'.]<3 Miss 
Louise Murchison. 

Mr. Longtin and Mr. Zellman will 
leave soon lor N?w York to study vo- 
cal music under Emil Flseher. 

Church Meetings. 

The Young ladles' Aid Society of the 
Swedish MioKlon church will meet at 
the home of Mr.s. Albert Johnson, 1 ' 16 
North Central avcnoe, tomorrow eve- 
ning at 8 o'clock. 

• • • 

Rev. S. Sonneson of dreat Falls, Mont., 
took for the subject of his talk at 
last evenings session of the protracted 
meetings being held^ tlii.s week at the 
.Swedish Baptist churcji. Ninth avenut 
east and Third street, ''Paving the 
Way for the Master." * 

He will speak again this evening at 
the service which opens at. 8 o'clock. A 
special service for the young people 
will be held at the church -.tomorrow 
evening and Friday evenlpg a service 
for the Sunday school pupils of that 
church will be conducted at the church. 
« — . . 

Birthday Party. 

Mrs. E. H. French of 304 South 
Fifty-ninth avenue oast entertained 
ten little girls Monday afternoon in 
honor of her little duiughter, Joyce, in 
celebration of her fifth birthday anni- 
versary. The afternoon was spent en- 
Joyably with games and music and a 
dainty luncheon was served to the 
following little guests: 

Julia Hartman, Frances Callahan. 

Frances Murphy. Joyce French, 

Tracy Hartman. 
Marguerite Nel- 
Ruth Nelson, 

Helen Callahan, 
Nina Nelsoji, 
Beatrice Burton, 
Edward French. 

Give Bridge Party. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Keyes of 2029 
Ka3t Third street entertained at cards 
last evening at their home. Bridge was 
played at six tables and the prizes 
were won by Mrs A. E. Templeton. 
Mrs. Edmund Ingall.s, Bertrom Forbes 
and Charles Lutes. 

Dinner Party. 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. Crosby of 
2029 East Superior street will entertain 
at a dinner party tomorrow evening at 
their home in compliment to Dr. and 
Mrs. Thomas MacLean. 

Will Buy Picture. 

The girls of the Literary society at 
the C. C. Salter school conducted a 
sale of candy at the vlctrola concert 
which was held last evening at the 
school and more than $3 was made 
towards a fund which they will raise 
to purchase a picture for the school 
before their graduation. 

Lautenschlager- Abbey. 

The wedding of Miss Alice Virginia 
Lautenschlager, daughter of Mrs. 

The New 

More Tender— More Delicious 

Yotur grocer has it 

Mothers Macaroni Co., Minneapolis 







Manufacturers' Sample Furniture 

Wood Beds 
Brass Beds 
iron Beds 
Dressing Tables 

Library Tables 
Easy Ghairs 
Sofa Beds 

Qhina Closets 
Dining Tables 
Dining Qhairs 
Hall Qhalrs 

50% and 25% Discounts 
On Sale Goods in Other Departments 

I ^"y 

Where Your Qredit Is Good. 


Established 1887. 


1st Street and 3rd Ave, West, 


Katherine Lautenschlager of 213 East 
Second street, to Lee Marshall Abbey 
of Minneapolis will take place on Sat- 
urday evening at the home of the 
bride's mother at 8 o'clock. Dr. A. W. 
Ryan, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal 
church, will perform the ceremony In 
Ihe pre.«;ence of relatives and just a 
few Intimate friends. Mr. Abbey an(l 
his bride will be at home In Minne- 
apolis after March 1. 

Personal Mention. 

Miss Grace Apple ton M.'icLean, 
daughter of Dr. and .Mrs. Thomas Mac- 
Lean of 1510 East Fuuith st.-eet, ar- 
rived this morning from Chicago, 
where she has been visiting since M»"3. 
MacLean j.)in'?d 1 >r. Ma<.lAan here. She 
also visited at Bay City. Mich., and 
Jollet, 111., before coming to Duluth. 
* • • 

Miss Grace ONeale htm returned to 
Macalester collep,e after .spending ihe 
past week with Mr.s. George Luxon of 

Hunter's Patk. 

• • • 

Mrs. H. T. Swart of Winnipeg has 
returned to her home after a several 
week's visit here with Mr. and Mrs. 
Julius H. Barnes, :'5 South Twenty- 
fifth avenue east. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Meyer and lit- 
tle daughter of 1720 East Fifth street 
have returned from a two week's visit 
with Mrs. Meyers mother at Water- 
town, N. D. 

• • • 

Mrs. Strong, who spent the holidays 
with Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Strong of 
1810 "East Fifth street has returned to 


Some Things to Remember When 
Buying or Building. 

"The Gentle Art of Homemaking" 
is the title of an article in Harper's 
Bazar, written dv Robert and P'liza- 
beth Shackleton. They raise a warn- 
ing hand to those who are sihout to 
buv or build a house. 

"Look for the general aspect of the 
neighborhood: see what it is, and, with 
more solicitude, what it promises to 
become. If you can get into a neigh- 
borhood where the principal owners 
are rich men who live upon large 
tracts which they will probably open 
up for general suburban settlement, 
you will be fortunate, for rich and 
iesident owners make for permanency' 
of attractiveness. Look closely, al- 
ways, to see what kind of people are 
likely to be vour neighbors. Even If 
vou are practically pioneering there 
"will be Indications by which you can 

"There is pleasure, there Is keen 
satisfaction, there is ereat profit, in 
spending time In expeditionary search- 
ings In our own case, after deciding 
on the general locality In which we 
wished to live, we set out to become 
acquainted with every house within 
that locality, and kept at it till we 
hit upon the very one we wanted and 
could get. Rely on yourself. Don't 
expect a pot of gold at the foot of a 
real estate mans rainbow. You may 
want a house In town, In the country, 
or In a settled suburb; you may go in 
advance of development, or you may 
wish to buy In one of those delightful 
American cities which possess, within 
the cltv limits, large residence sec- 
tions where there Is the spaciousness, 
the fresh air, and the greenery of the 
very country: but whatever your range 
of choice, the principles of selection 
are the same. 

•Look for the lines and proportions 
of the house you are going to buy. and 
be sure that they are satisfactory, or 
that thev can be made so. Look for 
juestlons of health, especially water." 

Mr. and Mrs. Shaikleton are Inaug- 
urating a new departtnent in the Ba- 
zar, discussing the modernizing of old 
houses — making them healthy, com- 
fortable, and sightly and beautifying 
houses- and grounds. 


Laces Popular. 

Lace and figured chiffons and voiles 
are daintily wrought into charming 
evening frocks for girls who need thin 

dancing and dinner gowns. The bertha 
effect In lace or beaded nets Is very 
popular, and, moreover, immensely be- 
comes either a stout or slight person. 
It hides any unsightly lines and adds 
charm to good figures, says a writer 
In Harper's Bazar. 

Great $8.75 Suit and Overcoat Sale 

Begins Thursday at The Big Duluth. 
— « 

Bunny Sandwiches. 

Harper's Bazar: Sandwiches at- 
tractively served are always appetiz- 
ing, and for a gathering of little folks 
they should be novel In form. These 

are cut In the shape of rabbits; the 
bread, thinly sliced. Is cut into ehapo 
by the use of a cardboard pattern. Half 
tfle number cut are spread with a 
chocolate-and-nut filling, and then 
topped with the remaining bunnies. 

A bit of melted chocolate is then 
dropped on to simulate an eye. Any 
other animal shape may be used in- 
stead of the bunny, and the same idea 
may be applied to any odd-shaped 
sandwiches that you can cut out withr 
a knife or a cutter. 

Great $8.75 Suit and Overcoat Sale 

Begins Thursday nt The Big Duluth. 


This an Americanized English Last, 
a much prettier and better fitting shoe 
than most of this type. It was stocked 
to meet the den and for smart English 
walking shoes. The low Broad Heel 
and the generous width across the toes 
make it a comfortable shoe. 

The "Avon" is 
not an extreme type 
but comes well with- 
in the classof English 
patterns. Note 
how we have wid- 
; ened out the shoe 
£ where needed. 
It's the secret of 
. '^^^^ good fit. Tan 
< and Black — 





The North Courrtrys Largest Shoe 3torc 

218 West Superior Street 











January 15. 1013. 



PubllMhed ev^ry evenlnjf except Sun- 
day by Tke Hemld Company. 

Both Telephones — Business Office, 324; 
Editorial Rooms, 1126. 

Knt<>r*<l •• ■ee*nd-clii» mtrter at th« Dulut* port- 
ottca i»«l«- th« act of cougrewi of March 3. IWO. 


M BHCKIPTlON RATKS— By mail, pay- 
able In advance, one montli. 25 cents; 
three months. |1: six months, |2; one 
year. $4; Saturday Herald, $1 per 
year; Weekly Herald. $1 per year. 

I'aily by carrier, city and suburbs, 10 
cents a week. 45 cents a month. 
8ut».Tiber* will confer a fa»or by making known 

».ny c»mpUirit of senrtf*. 

When c!uuigiii« the addrwa of your paper. It U 

Importaii; i.> five both old an<l new «<i>ln»» e». 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- 
tlsltigr contracts with the distinct guar- 
anty that it has tlie largr^st circulation 
In Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 


Don't he afraid of the ballots to 
be used in the coming city election. 
They are the best arrangement yet 
deviaed for deciding the wishes of a 
sure majority of the voters, yet they 
are astonishinglj- simple. Also, they 
do away with the necessity for a pri- 
mary election, with its possibilities 
for crossing of votes in the interests 
of particular candidates. Every vote 
cast in a preferential election such as 
is to be held in DuUith in April, will 
count, and if you exercise the prefer- 
ential privilege, as you should do to 
insure success in the election, you 
will have as many votes counting as 
jou mark crosses on the ballot. 

But the ballot form is different 
from that with which the people have 
long been familiar, therefore the cam- 
paign of explanation, in spite of the 
simplicity of the plan, is wisely 
planned. During the campaign on 
the adoption of the commission char- 
ter. The Herald published a sample 
ballot to show the way the preferen- 
tial ballot will operate. It is here 
reproduced, to help readers familiar- 
ize themselves with it. It is marked 
on the supposition that the men 
named are candidates for mayor of 

Champ Clark.... 
Chas. II. Hughes 

M. K. Clapp : 

N. \y. .\ldruh..! 
l:ichiird Croker.j 
Knute Nelson. .\ 
Jos^'ph W. Folk 
l:. M. l.a t ollelte 
%Voodr<>w- W ilson, 

\V. J. Bryan 1 

Boies Penrose. .; 
Peter Jones. . . .1 
C. F. Murphy. . -i 

First ;Second Other 
iChoice. Choice.lChoices 




New Jersey cities and towns to adopt 

the commission plan, and adds: 

The path of reform In that field 
Is unquestionably the path of 
greater freedom. The question of 
municipal government la perhaps 
the most serious question concern- 
ing the organization of methods 
of governmtnt that now confronts 
us as a nation. I covet for N>w 
.Jersey the honor of showing the 
way of liberty and self-respecting 

Attention la respectfully called to 
the fact that the Archbald decision 
was reached on the 13th of the first 
month In 1913. 

The choice of this voter for mayor 
is Woodrow Wilson. If Wilson is 
not strong enough to get a majority 
ot the votes, he would prefer La Fol- 
lette. But if neither of these men is 
able to poll a majority of all the 
votes cast, the voter would be will- 
ing to vote for Clark, Hughes. Clapp, 
Nelson. Folk or Bryan. With Aldi^ch. 
Croker, Penrose and Murphy he 
wants nothing to do on account of 
their records; of Jones he knows 
nothing, and will take no chances. 

Study this ballot carefully and you 
will see that by voting as he has. 
Mr. Voter has not only supported his 
own choice for office, but has cast 
eight votes against the five men 
whom he is convinced .would \>e unfit 
for the place. This is due to the sys- 
tem of making up the tally sheets, 
for if no candidate receives a ma- 
jority of first choice votes, all candi- 
dates have their second and first 
choice votes added together. If none 
then has a majority, the "other 
choice" votes are added to the first 
and second, and whoever receives a 
majority, or the greatest majority, 
under this combination, is declared 

The important thing to insure the 
success of the preferential system of 
voting is to vote your second and 
other choices as well as your first 
choice. On the ballot for mayor you 
are entitled to vote for one candidate 
as your first choice, and as many 
others as you please under the other 
columns. But in case you vote in 
more than one column for the same 
man. only the highest column vote 

The preferential ballot is not an 
experiment. It has been tried in oth- 
er cities and found to be a success. 
If the people will use it, it is a sure 
safeguard against rule by special in- 


Althougli the governor made no 
recommendation on the subject in his 
message to the legislature, a bill 
embodying the proposal for a pension 
for mothers has already been placed 
before that body. The plan is being 
urged insistently before the Wiscon- 
sin legislature, with the backing of 
Senator La Follette, and advocates of 
such a system are reported to be ac- 
tive in St. Paul. 

There are many things to be said 
in favor of the pension for mothers, 
and, at least in any form in which a 
measure for enactment on that line 
has yet been proposed, there are 
many things to be said against it. 
The problem seems to be to find 
some way of framing the law so that 
it will not be made to cover cases In 
which its provisions might be taken 
advantage of by persons not actually 
entitled to such help. 

It is interesting to note the manner 
in which Pennsylvania is attempting 
to accomplish the purpose of the 
mothers' pension without opening the 
door to abuses of the system. 

Under the Pennsylvania plan a la.v 
enacted in 1907 is being invoked to 
accomplish aid for mothers. The 
provision reads as follows: 

Whenever any Indigent or de- 
pendent child .s'hall l)e committed 
by anj- Judge or other competent 
authority to the car** and custody 
of any person or family, for tlie 
purpose of maintenance and educa- 
tion In the l.ome of such person 
or family, such child .shall be con- 
veyed to such home by the county 
commissioners, siierilf or other 
proper officer, at the expense of 
the proper county, and the cost of 
maintenance of such cliild shall 
also be paid by the proper county, 
but at a cost not exceeding wliat 
it would cost to maintain and edu- 
cate such clilld In the house of 
refuge or other public institution 
of such county. 

Pursuant to this act, judges are 
able to commit children to the care of 
their mothers, and the money for 
their support and education is paid to 
the mothers by the county. It accom- 
plishes at least the good of makin;? 
it possible for the child to be reared 
under its mother's care instead of in 
an institution. 

There appears to be no act in force 
in Minnesota that would open the 
way to such a solution of the problem. 
Even the copying of the provisions of 
the Pennsylvania law would hardly 
reach Minnesota cases, for under the 
si.^tutory detinition in this state of a 
"dependent** or 'delinquent' child, the 
parent would be barred from being 
chosen by the court as the person to 
whose care the child could be com- 

At any rate, the Pennsylvania 
statute and practice offer a possible 
solution of the problems that con- 
front the advocates of the mothers' 
pension plan, and are worthy of in- 
vestigation by the Minnesota legisla- 
tors if they propose to take up some 
such measure. 

You can't keep wisdom from crop- 
ping out. The Washington Star says 
that If Bryan Is made secretary of 
state the action "would secure for the 
Wilson administration th» ablest and 
most consistent exponent of Bryanlsm 
in the country." 

the inner few to determine who shall 
have more credit, and who shall have 
the handling of the wealth that must 
go into the transaction of quasi-pub- 
lic business? 

Mr. Baker spoke at least one great 
truth in his testimony before the 
Pujo committee when he said that 
the concentration of control over 
money and credit has gone far 
enough. The horse still remains in 
its stall. The door had better be 
locked before the animal is quietly 
removed to some place where the 
public will be put to incalculable ex- 
pense to find and recover it. 

Wonder If J. Plerpont Morgan will 
ever see one of those new nickels? 

The latest thing In 
have only two hook 
by accident. * 

dresses Is said to 
3 — by design, not 


Sonic weeks ago, during the cam- 
paign that preceded the adoption of 
the new charter by Duluth, a corre- 
spondent of the Open Court chal- 
lenged the sincerity of The Herald 
by asking why, since The Herald was 
a supporter of Woodrow Wilson, it 
also supported the commission plan. 
The writer added that Governor Wil- 
son was opposed to commission gov- 
ernment for cities. The Herald at 
that time questioned the authenticity 
of the report that Governor Wilson 
opposed the commission plan, be- 
cause that plan had been indorsed by 
the Short Ballot league, of which the 
governor is president. 

The matter is recalled to mind now 
by Governor Wilson's last message 
to the New Jersey legislature in 
•which he commends the action of the 
legislature in making it possible for 


If you had it in your power to 
shape the character and life of a pres- 
ident of the United States, what 
would you do? 

That isn't a foolish question. Not 
a bit of it. Would it have been fool- 
ish to have put that proposition be- 
fore the parents or teachers of Wood- 
row Wilson in the Presbyterian 
manse at Staunton, V'a.? Or before 
the parents or teachers of any other 
of our presidents? And yet, how 
could they know that the boy whose 
life they were shaping would some 
day occupy the highest position in 
the gift of the American people? 

Are you careless about influencing 
the youngsters about you in their 
moral and physical life? Perhaps you 
are planting the seeds that will one 
day cause sorrow or injustice to the 
entire nation. You cannot know. A 
moment of yielding to irritation can 
start a trend of development that 
will bear unwelcome fruit later on. 

You may be helping to shape the 
thought and principles of a president 
or a senator or a governor. It is 
up to you to do your level best. 


.lust the same the South Pole ha^ a 
right to be jealous of the North Pole. 
There wasn't any Dr. Cook at the 



What is the present legislature go- 
ing to do about the demands of the 
Slate Historical society for a suitable 
place for its records and accumula- 

Conditions in the present rooms of 
the historical society were vividly set 
forth in a statement issued last No- 
vember, but to describe those condi- 
tions so that any person who has not 
visited the rooms will appreciate 
them is beyond human power. 

Bare statements of fact appeal little 
tc the imagination, and yet it is as 
well to call attention of the legisla- 
tors and the people to the state's 
historical records as they are obliged 
to be handled under present condi- 
tions. Documents and pamphlets 
that deal with critical periods of the 
slate's life are filed away in boxes 
piled one on top of .another, so that 
access is dift'icult and location uncer- 
tain; volumes of historical records 
are stored in cases that have to be 
stuck away in storerooms and vaults 
because there is no open space 
they can be kept; historical 
specimens of natural products 
articles of similar character are 



After many days of apparently fu- 
tile questioning, the Pujo committee 
succeeded in eliciting some real and 
valuable information from one of its 
witnesses when Mr, Baker admitted 
that there is an inner circle that has 
to a great extetit control over money 
and credits. 

True. Mr. Baker added that the 
present condition is of no particular 
danger to the country at large be- 
cause of the benevolent disposition of 
the men who exercise that control. 
True, he admitted that it "has gone 
far enough." True, he declared it im- 
possible that such control could get 
into unworthy hands. 

The main thing remains — that there 
is such an inner circle and that it 
exercises such control. That it will 
not fall into unworthy hands he can- 
not assure us. That it is now in dan- 
gerous hands he would quickly and 
unqualifiedly deny. But is Mr. Baker 
a competent judge? 

No man is qualified to pass an un- 
biased judgment on his own affairs. 
Our judicial code, our national prac- 
indeed human experience of all 
upholds that principle. Then 
is Mr. Baker able to set up his 
opinion of the benevolence and good 
intention of the present inner circle, 
of which he is a member, as the fi.^al 
word on that subject? 

Perhaps it is true that no serious 
damage has been done as yet by this 
concentration of financial power. 
Certainly the country has prospered 
under it — or in spite of it. But is it 
not probable — if not certain — that the 
prosperity would be more general, 
more sure of continuance, if there 

Minnesota needs a historical library 
building. Some steps toward the 
erection of such a place, on a site 
convenient to the state capitol. ought 
to be taken at once. It is up to the 

be able 
yarns — on 
the country anil 
vain to get out. 

ck Jol^son ought to 
p some pretty good 
g in vain to get 

the other 

trying In 


(Headers o^Tlw^feraM are invited to make free 
OM of tliia caiisnn in eipresi their Ideas aboiU the 
topics of general Int^reA, but dlscuasiou of »ecUrian 
religious dUTerences are- barred.- I>;tters must not 
exceed 800 words— the sliorter the better. They must 
be written on one side of the paper only, and they 
must be accompanied in every ca»e by the name and 
addresa of the writer. UMUgh these need not be pub- 
lished. A sisiied letter is aiways more effective, bow- 

Statesmen, Real and Near 

By rred C. Kelly. 



To the Editor^W The Herald: 

I have noticed witli great interest 
the discussion going on lately in re- 
gard to the proposed new automobile 
highway from Duluth to the Twin 
Cities. Some are proposing a bridge 
across the St. Louis river at Fond du 
Lac, while others want a road follow- 
ing the river up tq Carlton. Permit 
me to ask what is the matter witli the 
road we now liave from West Duluth 
to Carlton? WTiy not improve that? If 
St. Louis county has |100,000 or more 
to spend on building a scenic boule- 
vard along the St. Louis river for the 
enjoyment of automobile tourists, all 
right and good, but if it wants to have 
a road that would benefit the greatest 
number of farxneis. and at tlie same 
time provide a good automobile road 
to Carlton and the Twin Cities, let it 
spend about |5,000 in graveling and 
Improving the ofd road leading through 
the township of Midway. Tlie grade 
going over thft West Duluth hill is not 
a difficult one. t There is only one real- 
ly bad place, that at the Kingsbury 
creek crossing, and by building a new 
bridge and straightening the road a 
little tliat could be eliminated. But If 
you want a stlH easier grade come up 
the new Getchell road to Proctor and 
thence through the townships of Mid- 
way and Thbmson into Carlton. In 
picking out the" route It Is to be hoped 
that the com^»Utee will bear In mind 
that tliere are some people living in 
the country between West Duluth and 
Carlton who would be Interested in a 
good road. The town of Midway has 
a population of about 4r)0, while the 
adjoining towij pt Thomson has a pop- 
ulation of oi'er 1,000. Yours respect- 
fully. Vr KEXRY NOrtMAN. 
Midway, ^Cimk., Jan. 14. 


What Are Schools for? 

Editorial in Uie New Orleans Picayune. 


den in covered receptacles that have 
had to be shoved aside and piled up 
in order to make room for the daily 
work of the place. 

Most of all, the newspaper files. 
.\RE KEPT, are distributed in draw- 
ers and closets and vaults, a prey to 
the natural dampness of the capitol 
basement, to the ravages of time and 
the rotting effects of foul air, under 
conditions that cannot help but de- 
stroy them sooner or later, besides 
rendering them all but useless for 
their chief function — that of refer- 

As if these conditions were not 
serious enough, the historical society 
has been .asked if it could not spare 
some of its already cramped quarters 
in the capitol so as to make room for 
the extension of the work of state 
departments. Such a move would 
mean simply tliat the only source of 
information regarding the complete 
history of our state, as well as the 
rich mine of reference matter in gen- 
eral that is in the possession of the 
society, would be change.d from a 
condition under which reference work 
is conducted with the utmost diffi- 
culty, to one in which reference work 
would be impossible. 

Other states have removed their 
historical records and libraries to 
buildings other than the state house. 
Icwa has a historical library build- 
ing that cost $450,000; Kansas spent 
an even half million dollars for a 
structure for similar purposes; and 
our neighbor, Wisconsin, has a pa- 
latial home for its records and files 
that was erected at a cost of $650,000. 
Meanwhile Minnesota, with records, 
reference works and relics that are 
of incalculable value and that could 
not be replaced even with the e.x- 
penditure of tlie wealth of the whole 
world, is allowing her history as told 
in these archives to lie buried and 
rotting in the basement rooms of her 
state capitol. 
What can the legislature do to rem- 

Our modern public school system re- 
quires tliat the children shall study at 
home, and go to school to recite to 
the teachers what they learned at 

It is not too much to .say that young 
children cannot study at home. The 
multiplicity of matters which engage 
their attention when they get back 
from School make studying an un- 
mitigated drudgery and impose labors 
upon the parents, labors that are al- 
most slavl^ll at the liine they most 
need a little reTEOtatlon from the 
work which in many cases may 
been tiresome and exhausting. 

But no sooner is siii)per over than 
father or mother or both must go dron- 
ing and drowsing over the children's 
school books. It is fortunate If the 
parents still retain some recollections 
of the dull details that make up the 
greater part of tlie textbooks and are 
able to give the younif ones some In- 
struction, but how is It with those 
children whose parents are from any 
reason unable to give the children what 
they should get at school from the 

A writer in the Ladies' Home Jour- 
nal for January, 1913, says: 

"In a million homes 'all over the 
country there is acted nightly the com- 
edy of fathers and mothers teaching 
the children their lessons, with the 
teachers playing the detective the next 
morning to see how well the parents 
have done the work of instruction. The 
ordinary interests of the home are su- 
perseded, young children are kept up 
nights, and, perhaps worst of all, the 
chlldret/ in the schools are kept par- 
roting off textbooks without ever learn- 
ing how to go to the heart of the les- 
son. In this home study everything 
flattens "but Into a dead level of list- 
lessness. The child in unfortunate cir- 
cumstances loses Interest, fails, accepts 
failure as his lot in life and leaves 
school as soon ag possible. The child 
whose parents can help In the prepara* 
tion of lessons is coddled along from 
day to day without learning the most 
important lesson the school should 
teach — namel.v, how to study." 

It Is true that the schocfl cannot do 
all that is expected of it, but it should 
have its conduct so arranged as to Im- 
part to the children the methods and 
system upon which they are to get the 
details which It Is the duty of the 
teactiers to explain. Teaching by lec- 
ture is the most pleasing as well as the 
most enlightened way • of imparting 
knowledge even to young children, and 
it is worth all the droning possible 
over textbooks. There are many per- 
sons both thoughtful and observing 
who are demanding Improvements in 
our school systems. They ^re discov- 
ering that the effort Is to teach too 
many things and nothing thoroughly. 
The matter is causing a vast amount 
of remark, and under such influences 
some useful results must be worked 

Washington, .Fan. 15. — (Sperial to 
The Herald.) — The first regular United 
States statute law ever toted into the 
interior of Alaska was carried by 
.Tames Wickersham, now the Alaska 
delegate to congress. 

Wickersham was the first Federal 
judge put to work in the .\laskan in- 
terior. ' Up until the time he went to 
Fairbanks with his little legal kit un- 
der his arm, back in 1900, the law was 
framed and dispensed at miners' meet- 
ings. It was pretty fair law at that, 
and the docket was never so crowded 
that an erring neighbor could not be 
tried and hung v.'ith reasonable dis- 
patch before breakfast. There was no 
Jimniying"'about with in.saiiity defenses, 
misplaced commas In the pleadings, 
and other up-to-date devices. Still, it 
was not regular law. So the United 
States .sent Wickersham up to open a 
judicial store and crowd out local com- 

• • • 

Now, Wickersham had always re- 
garded the judge business as a thing 
carrying w'itli it much dignity and 
public esteem, and he set out for .Alas- 
ka with a light heart, imagining that 
he would be received there like a de- 
liverer come to lead the people out of 
the legal wilderness. But, comma, 
there were surprises in store fox 
Wickersham. The first man he met 
was the proprietor of an old roadliouse 
who had been in the interior of Alaska 
for twenty years or so. 

••I'm to be the United States judge 
here," remarked M'ickersham, modest- 
ly, but with judicial dignity. Then he 
waited for the man to spread out the 
doormat with "Welcome"' on it. 

"The devil you are!" exclaimed the 
man. "Well, the thing for you to do 
is to get right fell out o* here. We 
don't need any of your kind. Under- 
stand? We've got a great country here^ 
and we don't want it spoiled with 
lawyers and judges." 

That was all the man said, but 
Wickersham began to feel that per- 
haps he wasn't welcome. Other old 
residents came In. some of them men 
wlio had won recognition as arblter.s 
in miners' meetings, and all spoke to 
Wickersham In similar vein, saying 
that if he knew what was good for 
liim he would beat it out of there. 
Some of the men even threw courtesy 
aside and addre.«sod Wickersham with 
actual rudeness. They couldn't fool 
Wickersham. thougli. He could tell 
that maybe lie was not wanted there. 
Imagine his feelings: There he was. 
hundreds of miles from home, in a 
wild, bleak countiy, among strangers, 
and half inclined to doubt if they 
wanted him around. A less sturdy 
soul might have gone and had a good 

• • • 

Wi.'ker.sham, ho%rever, talked 
back to the men. He said he had 
to stay and had brought along a 
ply of law that would last a long 
and they might as well put up 

And the strange part of it was that 
once he had set up shop and begun to 
put his law on tlie market, nobod.v 
raised a word against the quality 
his goods. They soon accepted his 
cisions as the only clay-worsted 
to be had. 

were some curb put on the ability of edy this condition? What will it do? 

Raoh Man Owaa a Street Car. 

Stewart Edward White in Harper's 
Magazine: There are no horses or 
draft animals In Mombasa: the fly Is 
too deadly. Therefore all hauling Is 
done by hand. The tiny tracks of the 
unique street car system run every- 
where any one would wish to go, 
branching off even Into private 
grounds and to the very front doors 
of bungalows far out of town. Each 
resident owns his own street car, ■Just 
as elsewhere a man has his own car- 
riage. There are, of course, public 
cars also, each with its pair of boys 
to push it, and also a number of rather 
decrepit rickshaws. As a natural cor- 
ollary to tlie passenger traffic, the 
freighting also Is handled by the 
blacks on large, flat trucks with short 
guiding poles. These men are quite 
naked savq for a small loin cloth; are 
beautifuUj-; Shaped, and glisten all over 
from the perspiration shining in the 
sun. So fine is the texture of their 
skins, the softness of their color, so 
rippling the play of muscles, that this 
shining perspiration is like a beautiful 
polish. Tliey push from behind, slow- 
ly and steadily and patiently and 'un- 
waveringly, the most tremendous loads 
of the heaviest stuffs. When the hill 
becomes too steep for them, they turn 
their back^ against the truck, and by 
placing one foot behind the other, a 
few inches! at a time, they edge their 
burden up the Blop«. 





Duluth and The Herald 

Bovfluets and BrlclibaU from the Slata Pre«^. 


Twenty Years Ago 

From Tb« Herald of this date. 1893. 

Advlre to the Court. 

Coleralne Optic: A Duluth 
wants a divorte because his wife talks j attorney general, 
too much. We admonish the Judge not ' cept membership 
to grant the decree; it would establish 
a dangerous precedent and swamp the 
courts taking care of the applicants. 

Deuand In Diilath. 

Detroit Ilccord: Duluth us<^d up 
l'>.00o worth of parcel post stamps in 
three days, necessitating a wire to 
Washington for an additional supply. 
The receipts for the third day were over 
|900 worth of business, showing a de- 
cided Increase ovvr the first two days. 
In all probability the rules and regu- 
lations governing the parcel post sys- 
tem will need much revision within tlie 
very near future. Indeed, the post- 
master general has admitted that some 
experimenting will be necessary be- 
fore the system can be got to running 

L. W. Strayer. the Washington cor- 
resi)ondent, w-as hauling a friend home 
one evening In his automobile. 

"Must be ni<e to own one of these 
things," remarked the friend. "I can't 
afford one myself, but I don't hold it 
against you just because you're a plu- 

A few moments later the talk turned 
to finance and the passenger remarked 
that he had just Invested $3,000 in 
some apartment house bonds. 

Instantly S^trayer tlirew out the 
clutch, or slid the differential Into 
place, or whatever It is that one does 
to stop an auto, and bade his friend 
get out. 

•Get on out I tell you," he growled, 
a minute ago you called me names — 
said I was a plutocrat — just because I 
have an auto costing a few hundred 
dollars, and here you go sneaking 
around buying up bonds by the thou- 
sand dollars' worth. I hate the cap- 
italist classes and I won't have you 
around. Get out of here. I say." 

And the friend was obliged to walk, 
though he was still several blocks from 


• • • 

"A lawyer friend came to me the 
other day laughing himself half to 
deatli over tlie little joke he had 
playeii." remarked Representative Coo- 
per of Wisconsin. 

"He was employed by the Pullman 
company to look after their interests 
in a small case that necessitated some 
traveling over the country. And here 
is how he played his joke. He tipped 
the Pullman porter $1 every time he 
got on a train — and put it in his ex- 
pense account." 

• • • 

The day after Carml Thompson suc- 
ceeded Lee McClung as treasurer of the 
I'nlted .States, he w^ent out to have a. 
look at the work «f counting the mil- 
lions of dollars to be placed in his 

with it,' 

"Yes, but not nearly so much as the 
first job I ever had," replied the new 
treasurer. '"When I was 9 years old, 
living down in Soutliern Ohio, I got a 
summer job carrying bricks in a 
brickyard. I. was paid 50 cents a day, 
but got nothing until the end of three 
months, when the boss gave me $45 — 
four tens and a five. It seemed to me 
then that I had all the money I should 
ever need. -Ml this money in the 
treasury vaults doesn't seem half as 
big a pile as that did." 

(Copyrl«lJt. 191S, by Fred C. Kelly. All rights reserred.) 

The Songii That Mother Sung. 

Go, sing the songs you cherish well. 

Each ode and simple lay; 
Go. chord the notes till bosoms swell, 

With strains that deftly play. 
All. all are yours to sacred keep. 

Youf choicest treasures 'mong; 
But give to me till memory sleeps. 

The songs that mother sung. 

When life's dark paean's plaintive 

Fall 'cross the weary way, 
To drown, in sighing, mournful sound, 

The dirge of dismal day. .^ 

Then softly back lost strains will 

From cradle anthems rung, 
To drown the woes that sorrows feel. 

In songs that mother sung. 

job carries a lot of money 
remarked a friend of Thomp- 

•••Judge Ira B. Mills of Moorhead 

has resigned the position of assistant 

It Is lielieved, to ac- 

of the railroad and 

warehouse commission. 

♦••At a meeting of the directors of 
the Highland Improvement company 
the following officers were elected: 
John A. Wlllard, president; C. P. Craig. 
vlre president and treasurer; Edward 
Hazen, secretary and general manager. 

A Stranee (oudltion. 

Brcckenridge (Ja.^.ette: The Duluth 
Herald, in an editorial heading, asks: 
"Where Is the Good of It?" in referring 
to the jag farm, which has lately been 
opened foi* the cure of inebriates. The 
Herald states that for several years 
St. Louis county has been paying - per 
cent of all liquor licenses collected for 
the maintenance of the "farm," and 
the very first patient committed to the 
"farm" from that county lias been re- 
jected; tlie only exeuse giveTi by the 
board of contrwl was that there was 
no room for him. It seems that this 
Institution will be about as hard to 
break into as it is for a rich man to 
enter the kingdom of heaven. Those 
wlio are able to pay for their keep wllH 
get all the preference, wliereas every- 
one thouglit tliis was to be a state in- 
st:tution for the cure of Inebriates, 
rich or poor, at the expense of the 
state, and not a self-supporting insti- 
tution. Why this donation of 2 per 
cent from all liquor license receipts 

county If the place is to be 

rich patients? 

•••Deputy Collector of Customs E. AL 
Patterson lias received from J. T. 
Crawford, secretary of the American 
Steel Barge company at New York, a 
box of exudations of the Central Amer- 
ican honey tree. Tlie honey Is sweeter 
than bee honey and is a light green In 
color. It is said to be quite an incen- 
tive to violent l<ive-raaking. 

•••At a caucus held at the old Lake. 
side city hall to nominate aldermen 
for the Seventh ward. H. M. Myers and 
H. n. Spencer were nominated. There 
were four other candidates. 

♦♦•Within a few days. H. L. Sisler. 
the city ticket agent in Duluth for the 
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & 
Omaha railway, will go to Minneapo- 
lis to fill a position with tl-.e same com- 


-\nd when the ebb of eventide. 

Afar across, the strand. 
Sets out to where the billows 

Beyond life's shifting sand; 
Then softly back above the roar. 

Of mad, mad waters flung. 
Oh! back, bring back to me once more 

The songs my mother sung. 

— Author Unknown. 


Sure Do. 

Judge: As the year 
resolutions wane. 

waxeth, good 


A Needed Reform. 

Laporte News: Mr. Barnes, 
man of the traffic commission 
Dulutli Commercial club, is adv 


of tlie 

government ownership of the terminal 
facilities at both Duluth and Buffalo. 
It is a known fact that, although the 
rate on certain commodities has been 
reduced, the freight charges have been 
maintained by the terminal charges 
being increased. It is about time this 
monoi oly was taken out of the hands 
of tl-.e railroads and the people given 
the advantage of cheap water trans- 

Duluth >\ill Xut. 

Luverne Herald: A man froze to 
death In fean Francisco Tuesday. Du- 
luth will have to look after her laurels. 

♦Twas Ever Thus. 

Madison Western Guard: The Du- 
luth Herald of last Friday contained a 
lengthy editorial on "The first signs of 
spying." The thermometer went out of 
siglit at once. We were afraid some 
one would get funny and spoil our 
summer weather. 

Flaw in the l^aiv. 

Sandstone Tribune: The Duluth Her- 
ald rightly asks wliy revolvers can be 
mailed by parcel post ^vhlle books, the 
implements for the diffusion of intelli- 
gence, are barred. They further ask 
why this di.'icrimination is made in fa- 
vor of machines of violence. To our 
notion The Herald has found one of the 
biggest flaws in the new law. 

Duluth Im GeneronH. 

Austin Transcript: The Duluth post- 
office sent out 1,4 00 sacks of Chri.«t- 
mas mail and received for local dis- 
tribution only 9745. Is this on the be- 
lief that it is more blessed to give 
than to receive? Evidently the recipi- 
ents reversed tins rule. 

Tell Her So 

.\mld the cares of married life. 
In spite of toll and business strife, 
If you value your sweet wife. 
Tell her sol 

Prove to her you don't forget 
The bond to wiiich your zeal is set; 
She's of life's sweet and sweetest yet — 
Tell her ao! 

When days are dark and deeply blue. 
She has her troubles, same as you; 
Show her that your love is true — 
Tell her sol 

In former days you praised her style, 
And spent much care to win her smile; 
'Tis just as well now worth your 
while — 

Tell her sol 

There was a time when you thought it 

To get the favor of one kiss: 
A dozen now won't come a.miss^ 
Tell her so'. 

Your love for her is no 

You feel it dreaming or 

Don't conceal it; for her 

Tell her sol 

mistake — 
awake — 

know what you have 

Y'ou'll never 
If you make love a game of 
Lips means more — than to b3 
Tell he^ so! 


Don't act as if she'd passed her prime. 
As though to please her was a crime — 
If e'er you loved her, now's the time: 
Tell her sol 

She'll return for each caress 
A hundredfold of tenderness! 
Hearts like hers are made to bless! 
Tell her so! 

You are hers, and hers alone — 
Well you know she's all your own: 
Don't wait to "carve it on a stone" — 
Tell her so! 

Never let her heart grow cold- 
Richer beauties will unfold; 
She is worth her weight In pold! 
Tell her so! 

— Detroit Free Press. 


hearted old. 

"My man. 

It May Happea. 

Enquirer: The kind- 
lady handed the beggar a 



The play was over, and the Fool 

In sadness did repine, 
While he who masked as Tragedy 

Kept tryst with Columbine. 

— Judge. 

•••J. A. McCuen has been elected re- 
corder of the village of New Dulutb 
In place of Leonard Sage, resigned. 

•♦*.Miss Georgle Porter has gone 
Los Angeles to spend the remainder 
the winter. 


did yoti become so 
poor?" she asked. "What brought you 
to this terrible stage of poverty?" 

"The parcel post, ma'am," replied the 
beggar. "You see, I used to be pres- 
ident of an express company." 

The .Attraction. ' 

Judge: Madge — Did you have a good 
seat at the opera? 

Marjorie — Levely! We were near 
enough to one of the boxes to hear 
every word the society people said. 

•••Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Stearns and 
family havt- gone to Hartford, Conn., 
tor a visit with relatives. 

♦••Mrs. J. N. 
Binghamton. N'. 

Lauder has 
Y.. to visit 

gone to 
her par- 

•••The following have been elected 
directors of the New Duluth National 
bank: James Normn. S. M. Chandler. 
J. P. Johnson. »"lark L. Poole and Al- 
fred Jaques of Duluth. James Bardon 
of Superior. Charles Hurd, Edgin G. 
Wallace and G. W. Keyes of New Du- 

•■►•Luther C. Harris of Moer, Towne 
& Harris, atior2it?ys, has moved here 
permanently from La Moure, N. D. 

•••Rev. Henry Johnson. D. D.. ot 
.'^'oiith Bend, InJ., to whom the First 
I'resbylerian church has extended a 
call, will preach here on Sunday. 

* ••Senator John G. Carlisle of Ken- 
tucky has accepted the portfolio of 
secretar.v of tlie treasury, tendered to 
him by Mr. Cleveland. 

•••George C. Howe has returned 
from his Casselton, N. D.. stock farm 
and reports that a week ago the most 
furious blizzard he ever experienced 
laged in and around Casselton. The 
Duluth blizzard of March 9 last year 
was not a marker for the Cas-=elton 

A Mother's Love 

.\nonymous: Thinit you because that 
beautiful matronly brow Is silvered 
with tlie dews of Time, that the heart 
is also grown old? Nay. apathy can 
never lessen a mother".** love'. Though 
her gray halr.s fall .over a brow ali 
wrinkled, and a cheek all furrowed, 
there is a heart still beating with a 
pure- and holy affection; a mother's 
love! Who can sound its unfathomable 
depths? Time has failed to do so, and 
eternity will bear witness to its sanc- 

Young man — love your aged mother. 
Her face is careworn, but her heart is 
ever warm. Years of trials and of 
sickness periiaps. have stolen the 
freshness of her life; but like the ma- 
tured rose, the perfume of her love Is 
richer than when in Its first bloom. 
Washington loved his motlier! 

Young woman — love the tree of your 
existence! Sweetness is yours — lavish 
It upon the aged form of your de- 
voted mother. Affection is a lasting 
debt — one that can never be overpaid. 
Pour nectar Into her fainting heart; 
strew her path with your most grate- 
ful smiles; and smooth the downy pil- 
low upon which rests her palsi(»d 
frame. Her dying lips will breathe a 
prayer for your liapplness: the world 
will admire and cherish your devoted- 
ness; and Heaven will bless you! 
Flowers of joy will blossom In your 
path; friendship will ripen your 
harvest; and love will crown your ex- 

'*In whose principles," said the dying 
daughter of Ethan Allen to her skep- 
tical father — "in whose principles shall 
I die — your.s, or those of my Christian 
mother?" The stern old hero of Ticon- 
deroga brushed a tear from h.Is eye as 
he turned away, and with the same 
rough voice which summoned the Brit- 
ish to surrender, now tremulous with 
deep emotion, said. "In your mother's, 
child — in your mother's!" 

Love your mother! Yes: and the very 
ashes of the sainted dead will pray for 
your welfare. A mother's love: — a 
mother's wealth of love — is so great 
that the 'power of death and the vic- 
torious grave cannot extinguish its 
quencliless flame! 

At the Auto 

viewed the lordly 


He viewed the lordly limousines 

Before him in a row. 
The smart and saucy runabouts. 

The beauties of the show; 
The touring cars and landaulets. 

But only shook his head: 

•The things are much too dangerous 

For me to run." he said 

"They're apt to skid upon the turn 

And throw you on the stones. 
Or break the steering gear and deal 
** You death or broken bones; 
And If they do not get you soon 

They're bound to do It later. 
So. none for me. Who am I? Why, 

I am an aviator." 
— Minna Irving in the New York 



Both Pkones 2416. 


Saoond Ava. East and Superior Stroet 




50c and 





Oaylifht Pleturca 









January 16. 1913. 





1 12 W. Superior St., Dqluth. Minn. 






Take your choice of any Suit or Overcoat in the store 
that formerly sold for $22.50. $20 and $18. 

JS/pe ntvirell Store 



(Contlnurd from paf;e 1.) 

mornliigr of meetiriKs of both commit- 
teon to bf h«l<l this aftfinoon. 

The plan probably will be to appoint 
niib-roiiirnittff.«s In each branch, c-un- 
BistinK t»f f'"^ member from ea<h <on- 
Kr«ssional distrit-t and the cliaiiman of 
ttie main committers— ten in all--to 
take up the work of framlnp a fair 
reapportionment I'ill based on the con- 
stitutional reriuirement of representa- 
tii n according- to population. 

These sub-committees will in all 
probability work togtther In framing 
tlie proposed bill. 

With so much of the preliminary 
^ork completed bv the house reappor- 
tionment committee of two years aj<o, 
of which Chester A. ConKdon of I»u- 
lutli was chairman, the work of fram- 
InK the bill on which the fisht is t<. 
be made ought not to be difficult. All 
th's material, thanks to Mr. ConRdon, 
Is in the hands of the new committee 

chairman, and it will 


prove InvaUi- 

Wlthln Two WeekB. 

one tliiiii? and 

Expectations are 
Bulta are another. 
It seems altoifether probable 

tiut at thi.s wrilinfl 
that a 
completed blirwlU be before the house 
— where It is proposed to act first — 
within two week.--, and that the re- 
Hlportionment bill with be through 
that body by Feb. 1. 

rpon its return from the commit- 
tee t!ie bill naturally would so on gen- j 
eral orders to be con.«5idere<i in com- 
jiiittee of the whole hoJise. and if ap- 
inoved there it would go on the cal- 
endar to be con.<'idered by the house 
and passed or rejected. , , , 

To shorten the time ref|ulred to act 
ui.on this bill in the «>rdinary pro- 
(ediiie. a motion undoubtedly will I'e 
made and probably he carried to make 
It a special ord^r for a definite date. 

No trouble whatever is anticipated 
In putting a fair bill through the 
lioube, and at present lliere are no 
signs of serious trouble In the sen- 
ate, thuugli as the case was two years 
agc>, the senate is the seat of greatest 

However, some of those strongest in 
their opposition to reapportionment 
two vears ago have definitely pledged 
themselves to support a fair reappor- 
tionment bill at this season. This is 
jvarticularlv true of the Democratic 
senators who opposed reapportionment 
in 1911. 

• • • 
RedlMtrtctlBK >it. I'OuIti (ouBtr. 

The St. l^ouis county delegation yes- 
terdav afternoon practically agreed on 
the redistricting of St. Louis county as 
outlined in th»se reports yesterday. 
There was opposition from three mem- 

bers to the plan of doing away with 
the so-called "shoestrtng"' district.-* 
which tied the iron rauRes up with 
Duluth. but Senator Pugh s motion to 
l.-ave the St. Loui.s, I^ke and Cook 
countv districts as they were two years 
ago was voti-d down (» to .1, and llie 
minority gracefully submitted to the 
will of the majority. 

While practically the only thing 
definitely agreed upon by the delega- 
tion yesterday was the setting apart 
of two of the five districts io the 
Alesaba and Vfrmilion Iron ranges, 
with the east and west line, as sta'ed 
vesterday, the line between to^lishlps 
"r.6 and r.7. little change will be made 
in anv of the districts. The Iron rango 
members. Senator IJoyle and Represvii- 
tatives Knapp and Healy, will divide 
their two districts as they please, and 
the Huluth and Lake coimty members. 
Senators I'ugh and t'headle and Kfp- 
resentativts Ribenack, Borgen. N\ar- 
ner and Ilillman. wili get together on 
th<- boun<larles of the three lower di.>^- 
trlcts. It will be found bard to im- 
prove on the tentative plan outlli-ed 
yesterday, however, and no important 
changes will be made. 

Representative Borgen wants to have 
the townships of Rice I^Jike and <'a- 
nosia added to the proposed district 
wlilch includes the Third, Fourth, Fifth 
and Si.\th wards of Duluth; but as any 
change will unbalance the proposed 
division of population between the flv»- 
districts, it is highly improbable that 
anv change will be made. 

Thi-re was Uttle dispute over the 
[plan to eliminate tlie so-called "shoe- 
string' districts, which formed a part 
I of the basis for the fight against re- 
apportlotim' lit in the senate two years 
ago. Some of the Duluth members 
thought that liarmony and co-operation 
between Duluth and the ranges would 
best be subserved by making them 
parts of the same senatorial and rep- 
resentative districts: but the range 
members pointed out convincingly that 
because of the dissatisfaction on the 
ranges with the idea of being fastened 
to Duluth. there would be greater har- 
monv if the people of the ranges were 
given their own districts, as they de- 

In the range districts the principal 
point at issue is the fate of Virginia. 
The proposed division line — that be- 
tween ranges 17 and 18 — leaves the 
Western Mosaba district a little too low 
in population and the Eastern Meeaba 
and Vermilion range district too high. 
!f Virginia is taken from the eastern 
district and added to the western, it 
makes the balance nearer, but still 
slightly unetiual. The range members 
will decide within a day or two how 
tliey will arrange this. 

Ttar PrupoK^d DItInIod. 
The five prc>posed <listi lets, as geii- 
erallv outlined yesterday and subject 
lo whatever changes the members may 

decide to make, would be as folic *• , 
Fifty-third district — Seventh an.^ 
Eighth wards of Duluth, population, 
2n,582; i'roctor, Midway, Herman, 
('anosia. Fredenberg, Colvin, Solway, 
Grand Lake, Cotton, Industrial, New 
Independence, Northland. Fond du 1-ac 
Indian reservation, Brookston, Culver, 
Alborn, Meadowlands, Kelsey, Mc- 
Davitt, T>avell, Prairie Lake and !• Ive 
1 ft-.-- Moodwood village and town- 
S: ta-n'SuVenfltaiaen, L'.aM^^Valley. 

townships 53, r.4 and ^5, range 15. 
townships 53. t.r> and »6. T^pge J^. 
townships o5 and .'.6, range 1.. town- 
ship, 55, range 18. townships ^,1 «nd o.. 
range 19; townships 53 and 54, range 
i 20; townships 52, 54. 65 and 56. rarige 
I 21-; population, 10,847; total population, 

f 1 VI 4 '' Q 

' Fifty-fourth district— Iron Jun*'\'£'"- 
! Clinton. Eveleth, ^'ostln, Mounta.n 
; Iron, Nichols. Ango-a i-**'!*'- ,";,?=' '^• 
' Buhl. Great Scott, ^,Alang.% Lieding. 

' Chlsholm, l>rn, ^^"^^^t'^^'v^^^ia^. 
I Grove, Hibblng. Stunt/., ^ rench.Mos- 
I cow, townships 59. 60 6o. (.0, ^^ and 
i 70. range IS, west half «' » i'^"^' 
tnTi-n«ihins .'.7. CO and 63. langf i^. 
^wnsh PS 59 'CH. 67. ;.9 ami 70, range 
L'O, towmships 59, 62 6:j, ;b». Co, 6. and 
«<4 rnnee 21: population 3!».10V. . 

''^Fiftv^fifth distrlct-Fayal Vl.rg;nla. 
Gilbert Miesabe Mountain, Morin Hi- 
walirk, town and village, McKmley, 
Pike, Aurora. White, Kmbarra-s Kug- 
ler. Tower, Breitung. v.llage and towr. 
of Mesaba, St. Lou's, M.>rse, El.v..Fall 
Lake, townships 60, 62, hA. hi. €'>•«!»• 
67 6X. part of east half of Buyck. lange 

17: townships 57, 61, •;-> "'«> ^Vwn 
range 16; township ».... range 15. town- 
ships 5S, 63. 64, range 14: townships 
57 59, 60, 61, 64, range 13; town- 
ships 57, 61 and 01. range 12; popula- 

'^FVftv^sixlh ,li«trict-Thlrd. Fourth. 
Fifth knd Sixth warJ.s of Duluth; pop- 

^"^Anv-s^xenth district- First, and 
Second ward- of Duluth; I;"P"';».V'n • 
20S<»7: Rice I.Akc. Gnesen, La.xeuoo<l. 
Normanna, Aulr, Duluth township. 

town.ship 54, range I'V', J-'"'T^u^ .ni 
range 14: Population 2.1S..: Lake ^nd 

Cuoit counties: pupulalion, 9.--1., total 

population. 32.3:;'.». 

• • • 

St. l.ouU tooBty Meimuret. 

The St. Louis county ♦^.•^'♦'f *^,V';" . \f 
cide^ to grant H'^ request ^'J J, ''^Sjj! 
Probate .S. W. Gilpm for 1-00 -\^^\_ 
lionaVclerk hire for his office and fo. 
tiaveiina expenses for himself and as- 
' stant fn his olficial Iron range inps. 
The request of County Attorney A\ ar- 
ren E. Greene for an additional as- 
KiKtant at 11,200 a year to appear be- 
fore municipal and J^^'l'^^'^^ 
though approve* by the '^'^.^-/^" ,^'J,';.^. 
that had investigated it, was /a | o\ ci 
to give Mr. Greene an opportunltj to 
he^ieard at the iiext meeting of, tne 
delegation, which will ^l^^^'^'^Z %■> 
day evening at '•-"•., ^ "*^^,® „,,/,S..intr 
division on the question of allowing 
him $300 additional yearly to> sttno 

'^'rliqms't^rom the Duluth Humane 
.society 'to have its ailow-ance from the 
countv increased, subject to the ap 

proval of the couty ^^'^V^ J^riov Un- 
•i vear to $2.4u0, was laid o\ei foi lui 
'tlier considerati'on, though it was la- 
vorablv di.-cussed, T-„-,>n 

ReDresentatlve Healy and Knapp 
have prepaied a bill providing for a 
buUdirVg Snd' laboratory -t »Jibbnig o 
house the state forces in -;^ of the 
state mines on the iron i^^f^J^^^n \ 
ing an appropriation of loa.OOO. A 
similar bill tw-o years ago passed uie 
seriate but was too late to receixe fa- 
vorable conslderath.n in the house. 
The delegation will support it. 
^ A communication was ^^^%''f^J\^^, 
Alii H V Eva secretary of the Du- 
lutii Commercial club, ^-onvey iig that 
body's Indorsement of a re^'^^utWn vio- 
,L^t\,^t, \Bi\u'^t the exemption from 
axa'tron'.^''t.';e lands held ^V the stato 
for spe.ulative P"rpose.s and u. j, mg 
either th^t they be taxed for road anil 
8 ho. 1 purroses or that the legislature 
p ■ovide'^aid for roads in Northern Min- 
nesota equivalent to such taxation. 

(• ourtenav Dinwiddle, secretary of 
the r u i.thboard of public we fare, ap- 
peared before the *5^J^f^J'^'" V\^f^'*hJ 
of three measures Indorsed bv the 
board The measure for a legislative 
reference bureau, having already been 
ntroduced, will be supported by the 
Ulegation. Approval was given also 
to a measure proposing stricter legu- 
lation of midwives. Mr. Dinwiddie 
said that the bill resulted from the ex- 
per encVs of the board of public wel- 
fare which had found instances wh.ere 
rnidwives had solicited abortion cases, 
^nd other instances where mjdwives 
were practicing under state licenses, 
though thev had Inadequate training 
The proposed bill supplements the 
ire.ent liw by providing a local check 
on these people, and requires that be- 
fore any midwifes license can be re- 
newed she must secure the approval of 
the local health officer. 

\s to the measure amending the 
usuiv law to permit the operation of 
provident loan associations such as Du- 
nuh r roposes to create. Mr. Dinw.dd.e 

8aid that experience has ^^'O'"'" .Iraled 
small loan business cannot be operateu 

;i|i ' 

Yqu'U Dq Better at Kelly's 

When The Snow Blows 

and outside cold demands an "inside'* 
warmth to make folks cheery— 

For breakfast, there's nothing quite so comforting 

as a dish of good hot porridge. 

Post Tavern. 


Makes a delicious dish 
for the morning meal. 

The new food is a skillful blend of the flavours 
and rich nourishment of wheat, corn and rice. 

k costs about l-2c the dish and brings pleasure to 
many a breakfast table. 

Sold by Grocers everywhere — Packages 10c and 
15c, except in extreme West. 

Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Pure Food Factories, Battle Creek, Mich. 

Our Sacrifice Your Gain 


This stock of furniture must be sold regardless of cost. 

Everything on Our Main 
Floor Goes at Exactly 

Half Price 

Included in this list are: 

Buffets, China Closets, 
Karpen Furniture, 
Electric Lamps, 
Mahogany Library Tables, 
Odd Dining Chairs, 
Brass Beds, Davenports 

See Our Special Brass Bed in 
eitlier 3-6 or 4-6 size 



on a 10 per cent basis— 10 per cent be- 
ii-g the present legal limit on i",teix*>t 
chlrges. There is need, he said of 
eome^ provision for poor peop e who 
need legitimate loans, and who now 
have no provision for theni except the 
Toan shaiks, who charge from 120 to 
•:0i> per cent and even more. He men 
tioned the instance of a ^voman with 
a family to support, her husband being 
fn «T who borrowed $25 on her sew- 
ing mJichlne, and after P«/*"f>' \?-irt lie 
was. heavily in debt. .Mr. I>i"^^ "f,*^'^ 
said thai interest of 2 Per j;ent a 
nTonth on loans of less than $100 and 
11^ per cent on larger loans should be 
alfowed, which the bill provides. 

The inalter was laid over until a 
copy of the proposed measure can oe 
sent to county Attorney ANarreoK. 
Greene, who has been much inteiested 
in this problem, and who will suggest 
such changes as he deems Prope'-;^^/^*^ 
bill will have the delegations approval 
and will be introduced as soon as il m 
ready. ^ ^ ^ 

Morteagc Registry Tax. 

Representative Anttttv Borgen of Du- 
luth who yesterday Introduced a bin 
repealing the mortgage registry tax 
law, said last evening tltat he um ii 
in the interests of the borrower— espe- 
cially the poor borrower, 

••My experience has been, ' he sai'J, 
■that" In almost every case the tax is 
imposed bv the lender on tlie borrower, 
though the intent of the law was to 
tex the lender, not the borrower. \Vhilo 
the mortgage registry tax produces 
considerable revenue. It is a wrong 
pollcv to penalize the borrower, who is 
either needy or proposes to put the 
monev he borrows to productive uses. 
If mortgages are included und^r the 
law taxing moneys and credits, as 
thev should be, a revenue will be P'O; 
duced but the poor borrower will not 
have to provide it."' 

• • • 

The special senate committee on 
workingmen's compensation, appointed 
two vears ago, held a meeting last 
night" for a further hearing of thost- 
who have ideas to offer it. Jv . E- 
McEwen of Duluth presented the de- 
mands of the labor interests, as out- 
lined in a local article in The Herald 
Mondav evening. A final meeting of 
the committee, of which Senator James 
P Bovle of ICveleth is a member, will 
be held soon preparatory to the intro- 
duction of a bill on which the main 
fight for legislation on this import- 
ant point will be waged, 

• • • 
Ferman Wilson, editor of the Be- 

midji Sentinel and one of the best 
known Northern Minnesota newspaper 
men, was vesterday appointed clerk of 
the house committee on reapportion- 

Howard Folsom of Pandstone, also 
well known to newspaper men, was 
appointed committee clerk in the house 
by .Speaker Rines. ,^,t.,, 



Employes of Duluth Stores 

Will Hear Series of 


100 Enroll at First Meeting 

—Hear Talk By R. S. 


by its employes, he said, and the sales- 
man or saleswoman is marked by abil- 
ity to sell goods and to make and 
hold friends for the store. He spoke 
of the broader effect of good sales- 
manship on the city as a whole, and 
said that the city with a good qual- 
ity of salesman.shlp In its stores com- 
mands the trade of the surrounding 
country. , , „ .., 

Mr. Butler was followed by Bentley 
P. Neff, who spoke on the effect an im- 
provement in Baiesmanship would have 
on the stores and the clerks as well. 

J. P. O'Connor, in charge of the uni- 
versity extension work In Superior, 
told of the effect of the salesmanship 
course in other cities and gave as his 
opinion that it would be a great thing 
for Duluth. 

The salesmanship course will be un- 
der the direct charge of .lames W. 
Fiske, sales manager of the Marshall- 
Wells Hardware company, and the les- 
sons will be furnished by the exten- 
sion department of the University of 
Wisconsin. The course consists of six 
lessons and the class will meet on 
six successive Wednesday evenings at 
the Commercial club. The members of 

the class will have the privilege of 
sending their papers direct to the uni- 
versity for correction. 

The meeting last evening was fol- 
lowed by an informal social gathering. 
Hefreshments were served by the Com- 
mercial club and the salespeople and 
mer< hants spent the. time in Informal 

"We believe that there Is room for 
Improvement In the retail salesman- 
ship m Duluth and that the course we 
have arranged for will benefit not only 
the people who take It and the stores, 
but the whole city." said A. C. Pear- 
son, secretary of the Ketall Merchants' 
assoc latlon. this morning. "The course 
Is an excellent one and the merchants 
are looking forward to very beneficial 



Two roBAlot* Sllll at Lance. 

Jollet, 111.. Jan. 15.— Two of the three 

convicts who escaped from the state 

penitentiary Saturday, are still at 

large. No clew has been obtained as to 

their whereabouts beyond the theory 

that they are hiding in Chicago. 

As one result of a meeting at the 
Commercial club last evening, a class 
in salesmanship will be conducted In 
Duluth, beginning Wednesday evening, 
.Tan. 22. About 100 were enrolled last 
evening and an additional 100 are ex- 
pected to enroll before the course be- 

The meeting last night was held 
under the auspices of the Duluth Re- 
tail Merchants' association, and K. ?*• 
Butler, head of the business work of 
the extension department of the I ni- 
verslty of Wisconsin, was the prin- 
cipal "speaker. ,, . ^ * , 

A general invitation to all interested 
in salesmanship had been extended and 
the gathering was one of the largest 
held at the Commercial club in many 
veara. Merchants, managers, depart- 
inent chiefs and salespeople njade up 
the crowd, which completely filled the 
large assembly room. -o^io-.i 

J J Moe, president of the Retail 
Merchants' association, presided at tlie 
meeting and introduced the speakers. 
In introducing Mr. Butler, Mr. Moe 
told of the business experience of the 
Wisconsin man and introduced him as a 
practical expert in salesmanship as 
well as an instructor. 

Mr Butler spoke on salesmanship as 
an art that mav be acquired by appli- 
cation and study. The salesman or 
saleswoman must have a eertaln 
amount of ability and be equipped willi 
energy and ambition in starting, but 
the real art of salesmanslilp comes 
only by patient work and attention 
to dutv, he said. A .store Is marked by 
the Quality of salesmanship exhibited 


Y.M.C.A. "POP 

<< ) 

A large audience crowded the \. M. 
C -V. gvmnaslum last evening to at- 
tend the Illustrated lecture on what Is 
to be seen in Swederi. Norway, Den- 
mark, Holland and Switzerland, given 
by Dr. M. S. Rice, pastor of the First 
M E. church. Dr. Rice exhibited a 
large collection of views Jie obtained 
during his recent trip abr.oad, having 
them cast on a screen with a stereop- 
ticqn, while he dlacufesed and e.x- 
plained them in a manneli- that held 
the interest of his audience from first 
to last, his lecture including many 
humorous anecdotes. , • ,„ i 

Dr Rices lecture was the principal 
feature of the regular Tuesday eve- 
ning popular entertalrtment at the i. 
M C '^ The program adso included 
several' selections by the Y. M. C. A. 

°'^Dr Rice has also quite' a collection 
of views he obtained In Eastern Eu- 
rope and the Orient and the pop 
committee plans to have him exhibit 
these with another lecture on some 
oilier Tuesday •veninff. 

Vanishes Foreve? 

'i Prompt Rclief-Permangpl Cure 


f m1. Purely veget 
•ble— act »iuely 
but ^otly oa 
the Irrer. 

Stop after 


ieitioB — tounove tlie complexion — bridit 

^ eyei. ^mU PiD, Smll Ooie. SmaUPri 

^ Genuine muttbeu Signature 







UNTIL APRIL 30th, 1913 





JUNE Ut, 1913 





Superior Street and Winter Street and 

Sixth Avenue West. Ogdeu Avenue. 
Spalding Hotel Blk. 

J. P. GEHREY, Dlst, Passenger Agent. 

»^""~T«>"r''«~ I . I < I 


■— .- 







Having money In the bank will not 
■ave Oscar Pelta from spending a 
month in the county Jail. 

Oscar was convicted in police court 
yesterday afternoon of having carried 
a concealed weapon, a loaded revolver, 
for whicii offense he was handed a 
straight sentence of thirty days in the 
county Jail. 

Oscar appeared to be under the im- 
pression that the whole affair was a 
joke. While the evidence was being 
submitted ht; smiled and grinned and 
was highly amused at the story of his 
performances with the smoke wagon. 
But he smil»»d "on the other side of his 
face" when it finally percolated to his 
iinderstandiiig that he would be de- 
prived of liberty for thirty whole days. 

Us-ar didn't want to go to the Iron- 
barred residence over the hill. I£e said 
so very plainly. Ilf expostulated stren- 
uously but to no avail. Oscar wanted 
to pay a fine, but there was nothing 
<loing. He explained tliat he has over 
J400 In the bank and couldn't go to 
Jail. Kut to jail he went and In jail 
he will probably stay until his time 

is 'IP. 

The evidence sliowed that he had 
entered several places and threatened 
people with his cannon. In one of 
them he spent a couple of dollars and 
then got his money back by using the 
gun as an argument. 

The court declared that carrying 
loaded revolvers is not a trivial of- 
fense and that severe punishment 
would be meted out to those who are 
caught with them on their persons 

• * * 

Julius I-ang is back in Duluth again, 
and just as surtdy as iie came back 
he landed in the bull pen. Julius gives 
his occupation as a barber, but the po- 
lice state that he is a better sponger 
of dtinks and free lunches than he is 
ton.sorial artist. For several years he 
w^as a police character. Then he dis- 
appeared and was not seen until sev- 
eral days ago. Last night he was 
sent In for \agranc.v. In police court 
this morning he pleaded guilty to the 
charge and got $-0 and costs or twen- 
ty days In the county jail. He ex- 
plained that he was in ^linneapolis a 
short while ago and tliat some one 
made him a present of $5 and a bottle 
of whisky if he would make himself 
scarce. Which he evidently did by 
making himself numerous In Duluth. 

• • • 
Heorge Powers, il years old, and 

John Rj'an, a laborer, were arre.'stcd 
last night on a charge of having stol- 
en a grip from a second-hand store 
on the Bowery. They ■were arrested 
by Patrolman Harling'with the grip in I 
their possession. They denied their } 
gi:ilt this morning and will be tried I 
this afternoon. 

• • • 
Alex Lahtl had too much money 

when he was released on bail last 
night after having been arrested for 
being drunk, lie went right out and 
got drunk again. This morning when 
he appeared he was still lugging a 
I>aokage which should have been car- 
ried in two loads and his case was put 
nver until this afternoon. Alex had 
$1:.'0 on him when he was searched at 
the station last evening. Part of his 
■wealth had been concealed In his 


• • * 
Pat Murphy, bartendt-r in the saloon 

nf 320 St. Croix avenue, pleaded guilty 
in police court yesterday to having 
Bold liquor to a minor. He paid a fine 
of |100. Murphy dished out beer to 
Remington Taylor, who was arrested 
for having stolen ?10 from a foreigner 
who was drinking at the same place. 

and to James Taylor and Arthur Xor- 
deen. Remington's companions. James 
Taylor and Xordeen were arrested for 
loitering in a saloon, to which they 
pleaded guilty. James Taylor was 
placed on a parole for a year and Nor- 
deen for six months. They will be un- 
der the Jurisdiction of Probation Offi- 
cer Frank Hicks. 

• * • 
.Adam Musto refuses to work and 
persists upon iianging about saloons 
begging drinks wherever he can. This 
nH>rning he admitted that he is u 
vagrant and got $40 and costs or thirty 
days in tlie county Jail. 

« * • 

Axel Hendricksen and Rudolph T^r- 
son failed to <-onvince the court > es- 
terday that they have visible m»*an3 
of support and each got $15 and costs 
or twenty days for vagrancy. 
« • • 

I..odgers continue to be scarce at the 
police station, but five being accom- 
modated last night. Perhaps the fact 
that the remodeling operations make 
the bull pen unsightly and chilly has 
something to do with its present un- 

« « • 

Tiie polire have been asked to locate 
Jim. Hairy and l>ave Stewart, sup- 
posed to live in Duluth. It is stated 
that their brother. Bob. is dangerously 
ill at Baudettf>, Minn. The letter states 
that Harry has a livery stable here. 
No Harry Stewart is in that business 
here now and the one who had a livery 
stable some years ago has removed to 
the West. 

Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia, 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 



The funeral of the late Thomas W. 
Thompson, 71 years of age, who died 
early yesterday at St. Luke's hospital 
of complications due to old age, will 
take place from Crawford's undertak- 
ing rooms tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 
o'clock. Rev. A. W. Ryan will officiate 
and Interment will be at Park Hill 

Mr. Thompson lived In and about Du- 


luth for thirty-one years and had many 

friends who will be grieved to learn of 

his death. 

Besides his widow, he is survived 

by four daughters, Mrs. F. Rickard of 

this city, Mrs. W. J. Teal of Hibblng, 

Mrs. W. S. Elder of St. Paul and Mrs. 

James Plaster of New Westminster. 

r.-,5!:-. ^"^ °"^ ^•'"> ^'- ^- Thompson, of 

No More Gray Hair 

Try Tills Simple Home Made Prepara- 
tion on the Whitened 

"Silver Threads" may be capable of 

In.spiring the song writers, but they 

are anything but inspiring to men and 

women who find them coming in 

their own locks, thus announcing the 
approach of age. These "footprints of 
Time," however, may be readily cov- 
ered up by using a simple, inexpensive 
formula which can be prepared pri- 
vately in your own home. You can 
get from any druggist at little cost an 
ounce of bay rum, a quarter ounce of 
glycerine and a small box of Barbo 
Compound; then dissolve the Barbo 
Compound in 7 ounces of water, add 
the other two ingredients and you will 
have a preparation that cannot be ex- 
celled for darkening gray hair, remov- 
ing dandruff, correcting humors of the 
scalp and invigorating the hair fol- 
licles. It does not make the hair 
sticky, does not rub off or color the 
-scalp. It is equally as good to darken 
the beard as the hair. There is no 
other ingredient that can take the 
place of Barbo Compound in this 
recipe, so if your druggist is out of it 
ask him to order it from his whole- 
saler for you. 

Discount Sale 

—At the— 


^Over 600 different grades 
and patterns; large and 
small; always on our dis- 
play racks. 

Conplete Ho Mt t iu iihiKra 


Scc«i4 kw. W.M« Flrrt SL 


Brakeman Is Suing North- 
ern Pacific Railroad 
for $15,000. 

The grand jury, in the present term 
of United States court, up to 2 o'clock 
this afternoon had not made a report, 
but it is expected that some indict- 
ments win be returned before the day 
is out. 

This morning the damage suit of 
Charles W. Ketcham against the North- 
ern Pacific Railway company was 
taken up and a jury drawn. This aft- 
ernoon the i)Iaintlff was on the stand 
in his own behalf. The complaint 
charges that on Nov. li*. while Ket- 
cham was acting as brakeman on the 
Northern Pacific on a run between 
Northtown and Staples lie jumped on 
the side sill steps of the freight train 
on which he was working at Big 
Lake and the step broke. He was 
thrown off the train bv the accident 
and struck his back on a mile post 
the train was passing, permanently 
injuring him, it is alleged. He asks 
damages to the e.xtent of |1.-.,150. 


I-etters received from t\ S. Kelly 
and E. H. Whelan of the Kelly Furni- 
ture company indicate that thev are 
buying the largest stock of furniture 
ever shipped to any one store In Du- 
luth, for their new building at 17 and 
19 West Superior street. This firm re- 
ports business for the past year the 
largest in its history, and the members 
say they Intend to give the people of 
Duluth and vicinity the most complete 
and up-to-date furniture emporium in 
the Nortliwest when they move into 
the new commodious building erected 
for them. Several carloads of furni- 
ture purchased before the .January 
advance in prices are being placed nt 
the new building, and It is the inten- 
tion of the firm to move within 'the 
next week. The store has conducted 
a clearance sale to reduce the stock 
during the past two months, which 
will end wiien they move. 

$8.75 Takes Your Choice 

Beginning Tliursday of all $18. $14.40 
and $12.50 suits and overcoats at The 
Big Duluth. 

Mlnnenota Fugitive Taken. 

Pascoe. Wash., Jan. 15. — John Morris, 
who was shot in tiie back by Police- 
man Chappel while attempting to es- 
cape, is said to be an escaped prisoner 
from the state reformatory at St 
Cloud, Minn. He will be taken back to 

D. H., Jan. 15. 1913. 



Tomorrow at The Columbia 

We were forced to move everything from our shelves to allow the carpenters to remodel them 

^siich IS the situation confronting us for the next seven days. Today the work started. To make room we had to move all our clothing to the 
second floor and load our turmshings on tables placed in the center of the store. - s ^^^ "'^ 

Hat Section 

Fint Floor. 

Soft Hats for iiieii — all good styles, but 
short lines: 

About 100 Scratch-up Hats 


A lot of $1.50 and $2 Hats 



A lot of $3 and $3.50 Hats 


Incomplete lots in Men's Stiff Hats: 


$3 and $4 staple blocks, 
tan and brown shades, at.. 

A lot of black stiff Hats — 
$4 Columbia Special 


A lot of $5 and $6 brown 


Sealskin Caps reduced as follows: 

$25 Sealskins $17.50 

$20 Sealskins $14.50 

$15 Sealskins $11.50 

$ 6 Sealskins .., $ 4.50 

$ 5 Sealskins $ 3.00 

AH other Hats and Caps 20 per cent off. 

Men's Underwear 

Flritt Floor. 

A clearing of many now incomplete 

75c and $1 medium weight AQ^ 

Underwear 400 

$1.75 and $2.50 heavy weight 05l^ 

Underwear 70C 

'Madewell" Union Suits— Blue, pink and 
natural — up to $3.50, ^ 1 OO 


Lewis All-woolen Union 
Suits — $6.50 values 



Men*s Overcoats 
and Fur Coats 


$18 Men's Overcoats KO • 1 ^ ^f\ 

$ 1 8.50 

$30 Men's Overcoats go C^^^ |\^ 

I $35 Men's Overcoats go^^K /\/\ 

$40 Men's Overcoats &o ^^^ f\^ 

$45 Men's Overcoats SO d? ^^ ^f\ 

$50 Men's Overcoats Kof^**^ ^^ 

All Fur and Fur-lined Coats at very 
special prices. 

$10 and $12.50 Men's Over- 
coats at , 

$15 and $16 Men's Over- 
coats at 

$20 and $22.50 Men's Over- 
coats at , , . 

$25 and $27 Men's Over- 
coats at 

Lewis finest Wool Underwear 

^~*\V dS ^O.OU •••••••••••• 

Tan plush back $2 Under- 

Natural ribbed and plush back 

White Dunham ribbed Under- ^ 1 AQ 
wear — finest quality 9 * o^O 

Men*t Pants 

Second Floor. 

They go at these prices: 
$1.00 and $2.00 Pants OA/» 

$3.00 Pants to be sold tf» 1 O Q 
$3.50 and $4.00 Pants go d*^ ftfl 

$5.00 and $6.00 Pants go 

Boys* Bargains 

Second Floor. 

Everything in the deparyiient at a much 
reduced price. 

Boys' $1 and $1.50 Sweaters- 
broken lines , 

Children's $1.00 and $2.00 Tarns* 

25-cent Sample Gloves and Mit- 

50-cent Sample Gloves and Mit- 

A lot of Boys' 50-cent Waists 


Shoe Section 

All Wash Suits 
go at just 

^i Price 


Children's Fur Caps go 

Box of three Initial Handker- 
chiefs , 

$2 Pull-down Tarn Caps 


$1 and $1.50 laundered Waists 

$1 and $1.50 soft collar Waists 

Odd Pants— worth up to $2 a 
pair , 

$1 and $1.50 Leggings for 

% Price 

Rear First Floor. 


300 Columbia $3.50 and Hanan ^ 1 AQ 
$5 Shoes — all kinds ^ ■ o^O 

Lot of 200 Women's Columbia tf ^ Q F 
$3.50 Shoes ^I»«03 

Lot of 150 \\''omen's Hanan $5 
and $6 Shoes 


Lot of odd $3.50, $4, $5 and ^ 1 g\Q 

$6 Shoes rr. q^ 1 .9o 

Lot of Columbia $3.50 and $4 Shoes— All 
kinds; gun metal, Russia calf, ^^ A^ 

vici kid and patent colt ^4^«0%/ 

Seventy-five pairs of "$5 Specials" in Rus- 
sia calf, gun metal and patent tf ^ Q CT 
colt ^0»%J^ 

All Men's Hanan $6 Shoes 




One hundred pairs of Boys' Shoes— $2.50, 
$3 and $3.50 values; in seal grain, vici 
kid and patent colt; 



20 per cent discount on all the other 
Boys' stock 

Extra Special in Men's Suits 

Second Floor. 

Choice of any suit in the store — the kinds that hitherto were 
sold at $15, $18, $20 and $22.50. 

Sale . 

• • • • • 


A Suit 

Boys* Suits and 


All $2.50 and $3 Suits and 

Overcoats at 

All $3.50 and $4 Suits and 

Overcoats at 

Big lot of plain -/ DmS^a 

Knickerbocker Suits 72 KriCe 

Suits to fit the young man, the conservative dresser, the stout 
man and the long fellow. 

Young Men's Suits in Norfolk style and in two and three-button sack 
Latest shades of browns, grays, pin stripes and fancy mixtures. Scotch tweeds 
cassimeres and cheviots. ' 

Blue serge suits included at $10.45. , 


All $5 and $6 Suits and Over- 
coats at 

All $6.50 and $7.50 Suits and 
Overcoats at 

All $8.50 and $10 Suits and 
Overcoats at 


A lot of odd medium-priced 
$2.50 to $4 Suits 


All $12.50 and $13.50 Suits ^O A C 

and Overcoats at ^0*4«^ 

All $15 and $16.50 Suits C 1 A >! CI 
and Overcoats at ^ 1 \/«fi'^ 


A lot of Boys' Odd Overcoats and 
Reefers — values up to $15, 


25% Discount on All Our High-Class Leather Novelties 

A Sale Within a Sale 

Extra Specials in Neckwear 

A brand new lot received today. Two hundred dozen fresh 
from the factory. 

100 dozen bought to sell at $1 and $1.50. We can't put them in 
stock now, so they go at. . , 

The other lot is of our usual excellent fifty cent quality — no room 
for them — they go at 


A Sale Within a Sale 

Extra Special in Gloves 

AX'r.I^^?w^^!^^?-Jl4^"^P^^ gloves. Gauntlets and lined and unlined 
VVUKKIAO <jLO\ ES— soiled, most of them, but just as good for you. 

Gauntlets, are $1.50 and $2.00 values— ^ ^^ 

they go at 09C 

All the short working gloves, lined or unlined, $1.00 and $1 50 m ^% 

values, go at ^^C 

2(y7o Discount on All Canes, Umbrellas and Rubber Clothing. 
Men's and Boys' Sheep Lined Coats at HALF PRICE. 

Sundry Furnishings 

Odd and Ends of Sweater Coats at less 


A lot of 50c, 75c and $1 

Choice of our Fancy Vests — OA^ 
up to $5 in value ,.«^OC 

Sale Starts 



For Men, Women and Children. 
Broken lots of Men's and IT ^ Q C 
Women's $6 to $7.50 Coats. . .. 9^*0^ 
Broken lots of Boys' and ^^ QC 
Girls' $3.50 to $4.50 Coats 9^*0^ 

20 per cent discount on all regular 
lines of Men's, Women's and Children's 
Mackinaw Coats. 

Flannel Shirts 


A lot of $2.00 Flannel Shirts— all 

A lot of $2.50 and $3.00 Flan- 
nel Shirts , 

All other Furnishing Goods for men 
suffer a uniform reduction of 20 per 

20% off on all other goods ea?- 
cepl overalls, rubbers and articles 
with contract prices. 

Negligee and Work Shirts 


Lot of $1, $1.50 and $2 Negligee 

Our special 59-cent Laundered 1Q^ 
Shirts, now OOC 

50c Work Shirts go now 

$1.00 Work Shirts to be had 



Bargains for Ladies 

Ladies' $8.00 Sweater 

Extra specials — every one of them. 

Ladies' Onyx Silk 

Ladies' Mufflers— 50c 

Entre stock of Ladies' I 
Hand Bags 



/^ Price 

Onyx $1.00 Silk Hose, mostly 
suede, no blacks 

Special prices on Ladies' Fur Col- 
lared and Plain Long Coats. 


Ladies' Mackintoshes and Shoes are listed in the respective department news 

Extra Special 

A big lot of regular $6.50, $7 and $7.50 Ladies 
Mackinaws ". 

Ladies* Mackinaws 


Sale Starts 


Salesmen are forbidden to icrite 
charges or approvals during sale. 
Pay—if goods are wrong, get 
your money back. 



Columbia Clothing Co 

At Third 
Ave. West. 


• / 












Mail Orders received this week will be filled at sale prices. 







r> "- ■ " 


— *• < 


■ ■ ■' I ■ ■» » ■ » ' I » ■ r« .MMi 












January 15, 1913. 

Real Hair Grower 

Found at Last! 


'^^'g/®.®. 'a/®,'@/8/e/@/8/@/3/a/®,'®/^/^'8/§/^'8<'®/@/®/^'3/@,'@/®.®.i/a^^%@/»^/®'®'^ 




The Great^ English Discovery "CrystoliS 
"Grows Hair in 30 Days" is Just One 
of Hundreds of Reports Received. 


$1000.00 Reward if We Cannot Prove Our Claims. 
Try It at Our Risk. Mail Coupon Today. 


Four Organizations Dis- 
cussing Subjects at Fargo 
Tri-State Meet. 


President Worst's Annual 
Address Feature of Eve- 
ning Program. 

Btautiful hair and lots of it> 

Hare'* good 
whose h»lr U tallU.g. who »re growltM 
»r»j, who., scalp, are cutereii wli'i dandruff that 
nothing nrirn. to kMp a*ay anU whoiw UeaJa Ittli 
like mad. 

Oood nww eren for thos* who Imaain. theoMelvfs 
ttapeUMly and l.icuraJjIj bal.l or wlii> auffer from 
hair or Kalp trouble of any kiud. 

We liavB se.ured the s'>le Am*rlran right for the 
jreat KnglUli dlscnrery, fryitolU. the new lialr rera- 
e\ir that In Kur'>pe haa been calleil the most wondM-- 
ful discovery of liie mitury. having been •^warded 
4:old MedaU at Uia big i'arts and Bnujels i:jti>>J8i- 

Already, since aeotiring the American riglita hun- 
drettt of men and women have written ua to teii of 
phenomenal resulta obtained by its use. People who 
hare bean bald for yean tell Itow tliey now glory 
lu their beaut if il hair. Other* who hare had dati- 
druff aU their lives nay they have now a cleau. 
healthy sralD and that hair stopped falling after a 
few applicatlona of this wonderful new treatment. 

We tlou't eru« wliether you are botliered with falling 
^alf, prematurely gray liair, maiu-d iiair or strhiuy 

if yov use CrystoUs 

scalp, or any or all forms 

new* at last for men and women i hair: dandruff. Itching . ,„v.^.,«.i lo 

ball and hair trouble, we want you to try tRxsPOl.iS. 
our riak. 

We giTe you a binding guarantee without any 
"strings" or red tape, that It won't co.t yiu a rent 
if we do not prore to you that "Cryslolto" will do 
all we claim for It. and wliat'a important, we have 
plenty of money to badt our guarantee. Cut out 
the coupon below and mail It to<Uy to Creslu Lab- 
oralorlw, ITO N. street, Bingliamton, N. V. 



ITO N. Street. 

The rreslo I^boratorien. 
Blnghamton. N. Y. 
I am a readar of the Duluth Herald. Prove 
to ma without coat how frj-.*toll.4 8t<)l» falling 
hair bai-.Uhes dandruff and Ifhlng s-'aiii* ai. 1 
restores gray and fadeil iialr to natural color. 
Write your name and a.Ulreas plainly aiid 


Instrument Is Dissected in Music Store After Three 
Generations of Use in Prominent Duluth Family. 

Fargo. N. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — This Is the big day of 
the Trl-State Grain & Stock Growers- 
convention, as there is a program be- 
ing carried on at the same time in two 
lialls and the Woman's Auxiliary and 
the Farm Management associations are 
also having special and separate pro- 

At the Grand theater this morning 
the first address was on 'The Distri- 
bution of Farm Crops" by Prof. Carl 
Thompson of the department of rural 
economies at the University of Minne. 
sota. "Dairv Progress in Nortli Da- 
kota" by R. "F. Flint, state dairy com- 
missioner, followed. 

•Livestock on the Farm" was abiy 
handled by Prof. Tiiomaa &haw, the 
veteran agricultural writer and lec- 
turer of St. Paul. Mr. Shaw's Intimate 
knowledge of his subject gave the 
audience a treat. ^ .. i. 

Planting Windbreaks for Protect- 
ing Field Crops" was discussed by C- 
A. Chinberg of Hankinson. who showed 
how the trees along the south end ot 
farms would prevent damage by hot 
wind.s, by forcing 
tlie air. 

"Our Greatest Educational 
the subject chosen by W. L. 
former state 

Afternoon Prosram. 
The afternoon program 
provided for addresses 


to determine whether 
are well founded. 



Will Not Seek Further Hon- 
ors From Minnesota 
Agricultural Society. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — With three days re- 
maining before the election of officers, 
interest in the fifty-fourth annual 
meeting of the Minnesota State Agri- 
cultural society centers In who will be 
chosen as president to succeed C. W. 
Glotfelter, who, it is said, will not be 
a candidate. Among those mentioned 
as candidates for the position are 
Frank Millard of Canby, J. J. Farrell 
of Carver county, and Asher Murray 
of AVadena county. 

The principal address today was that 
of Dr. J. H. Williams of New York, who 
spoke on livestoclt breeding. 

I Will Stake This Medicine 
Again st Your Time 


Few Days Will 
F»pove Tliat You 

Sufficient Curable 



the hot currents into 

Need" was 
superintendent of public 

son of Coal Harbor 
i:nd of Farming;" 
ganizations," T. A. 
trial commissioner 
"Farmers' Need of 

at the Grand 
by (}. M. Robin- 
on "The Business 
'Agricultural Or- 
Hoverstad. Indus- 
of the Soo road; 
Practical Instruc 

Undoubtedly the old grand piano 
•which came into the store of a local 
piano company yesterday could tell 
raany an interesting story if It could 
but talk. 

For years It occupied the place of 
honor in the home of oce of Duluths 
substantial families. has seen one 
generation pass away, another grow to 
manhood and the third enter upon its 
school days. More than one betrothal 
has been sealed In the nuiglc 
spell; campaigns innumerable, 
cial and political, *iave 
its presence 

of Its 
been plotted In 
and many a tale of life 
and adventure have had their origin 
in its hearing. ., k » 

But now it is old and worn and bat- 
tered and scratched. It has outlived 
Its usefulness for the handsome new 
home which has been erected by the 
offspring of those who laid the foun- 
dations of their wealth while It was 
the most luxurious piece of furniture 
under their roof. A new instrument, 
more massive, more expensive and 
considered more in harmony with the 
rich new furnishings of the new home, 
has been secured to replace it. The 
old grand was traded and several days 
ago men from the van company carted 
it awav from its position of state in 
the home which it had graced for sev- 
eral decades. . ,. ^ 

Could the aged piano voice Its pro- 
tests thev would be heard above the 
egotistic boastings of the newer in- 
struments. For it Is 
outlived Its days 
only the shell 
nas assumed 

far from having 

of usefulness; it Is 

surroundinis It which 

the appearance of age 

f creaking Its discontent at having been 
I neglected for even such a short time, 
i Into the workroom at the rear. 
Many Odd Relloa. 
There a process of dis'section was 
started. The outer boards were re- 
moved to expose the interior, and a 
most remarkable collection was 
brought to view, the accumulations or 
the years It had been In the Duluth 
home. One find »lone gives any indi- 
cation of its age.- That was two the- 
ater tickets for the Lyceum, dated 189o. 
One can imagine how the owners 
hunted for them In vain, first through 
every pocket and then through draw- 
ers and under tables and in every other 
conceivable place, finally haying 
give up in despair. Who 
thought to look Inside 
grand piano, standing so Inn^K-ently all 
the while in plain sight? There the 
same tickets have lain all the years 
forgotten long ago by those who pur- 
chased them, probably rpr some first 
night performance, anxiously antici- 
pated bv the society of the early SOs. 
Over "the tickets was the remnants 
of a nest which had been built by a 
strav mouse in an interim when the 
family was likely absent for a per ood. 
Clo.^e by was a hat pin which had been 
used years ago. Then were found a 
dime, two pennies, a t^Pv? i^^"^'*^,,?,! 
marbles, a gold collar button a Qulll 
pen, an eraser and four P^"c"s 

Each of them could tell a story 
its own. interesting sidelights 
the tale of the old grand 
thev were all removed 
one' side. The old piano 
oughly overhauled 
not be many weeks 

• G. M. Wal- 
poultry ranch 
and closing with 
Chamberlain, de- 
the Great North- 
Farming Methods 

Of Leeds, N. D. 

I.^eda, N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
Tlie Herald.) — Attorney Victor Ward- 
rope of this city resigned his position 
as a member of the university board of 
regents to take his seat in the North 
Dakota liouse of representatives. He 
was the first alumnus of the Institu- 
tion to have membership on the board 
of regents. 

La May was writhing on the ground, 
having been injured in the same man- 
ner as Trudell, but he will recover. 


Objects to Clause in Express Com 
pany's Contract as to Liability. 

St. Cloud, Minn.. Jan. 15. — Objecting 
to the use of the word "God" in the 
contract whhh patrons of the express 
company are required to sign, H. 
Strlckler, who has commanded the at- 
tention of the authorities by his action, 
wrote to Agent Llnwood of the Great 
Northern Express company asking that 
his grips be sent to Cedar Rapids, 
Iowa. The express company. In pro- 
viding for the safe passage of express, 
except accidents caused by the "inter- 
vention of God." This Strlckler objects 
to, claiming that he knows no "God." 
but that "Nature" should be inserted. 
The man's grips are at one of the local 


would have 

the handsome 

tion In Poultry Raising, 
ters. manager of the big 
at Marion, this state 
an address by .\. E. 
velopment agent of 
ern, on "Relation of 
to the Land Prices." 

While tlie work wa."* In progress In 
the Grand theater another session was 
l)eing held In Pirie's hall to accommo- 
date the overflow. The visitors had an 
opportunity to study both programs 
and take in the one that was discuss- 
ing subjects of the greatest Interest. 

This evening there will be a joint 
session at thf' Grand theater. Follow- 
ing a concert by the cadet band of the 
agricultural college, Minna A. Stoner, 
head of the domestic science depart- 
ment at the agricultural college will 
talk on "The American Girl," and the 
feature of tiie evening will be the an- 
nual address by President Worst on 
"More Farmers and Fewer Hoboes; 
Less Waste and More Prosperity." 

All day today tlie members of the 
woman's auxiliary to tlie tri-staie con- 
vention liave hail an interesting pro- 
gram at the North Dakota Agricultural 



West Salem, Wis., Jan. 15. — The low 
water in the Neshonoc river .was re- 
sponsible for a great catch of fish by 
the wheel of the electric and feed mill 
owned by Dr. Swartont. A large school 
of carp hunting for fleep water were 
drawn into the chute and held there. 
The mill suspended lOperations until 
the carp could bo-«enK)ved. Five hun- 
dred and thirty-five t pounds of live 
carp were turned out. Those who 
helped to remove the fish took all 
they cared for and the remainder, over 
400 pounds. wre bought by Henry 
Chlsmau and sold bi his market. 


Former Negaunee Resident, Father 
of Superior Man, Passes Away. 

Negaunee. Mich., Jan. 15. — Capt John 
Bartle. a widower, formerly a well- 
known local mining man, died a few 
days ago In Monrovia, Cal., where he 
lived since leaving here nine years 
ago. His son. John Bartle, has been a 
banker In Monrovia for a number of 
years, and two of his daughters, Mrs. 
H. Austrian and Mrs, C. Barnes, also 
reside there. Another daughter, Mrs. 
F. C. Chamberlain, lives In New York 
city, and a son, Fred, resides In Su- 
perior, Wis. Mrs. Peterson has for a 
few weeks past been visiting her sis- 
ter Mrs. Chamberlain. The funeral 
wa« held Tuesday afternoon, with 
burial In the cemetery at Monrovia. 

A few minutes of your time for a 
few days and I will demonstrate to 
you, without expense to yourself, that, 
I have a medicine that drives Uric 
Acid poison from the system and by 
so doing cures kidney trouble, blad- 
der trouble and rheumatism. I don't 
ask you to take my word for it, but 
simply want you to let me send you 
some of this medicine so that you 
can use it personally. 

1 am trying to convince sufferers 
from these diseases that I have some- 
thing far better than the u^ual run of 
remedies, treatments and such things, 
and the only way I can demonstrate 
that fact is to go to the expense of 
compounding the medicine and sending 
it out free of charge. This I am glad 
to do for anv sufferer who will take 
the time to write me. Understand, I 
will not send you a so-called "sample, 
proof or test treatment," nor will I 
send you a package ot medicine and 
sav that you can use some of It and 
pay for the rest, but I will send you a 
supply free of charge and you will 
be asked to pay for this gift nor 
you be under any obligations. 
All I want to know is that you 
disease for which my medicine Is in- 1 
tended, as it is not a "cure-all," and I 
give herewith some of the leading 
svmptoms of kidney, bladder and rheu- 
matic troubles. If you notice one or 
more of these symptoms you need this 
medicine, and 1 will be glad to send you 
some of it If you will write me the 
numbers of the symptoms you have, 
give your age. and your name and ad- 
dress Mv address Is Dr. T. Frank Ly- 
nott,'9213 Deagen Building. Chicag<», 
111. You promise me nothing; you pay 
me nothing for it. All I ask. so there 
shall be no mistake. Is that you send me 
the numbers of your symptoms or a de- 
scription in your own words, and that 
vou take the medicine according to the 
directions I send you. It Is my way of 
getting publicity for my medicine so 
that It will become widely known. 

You will agree when you have used 
It that it dissolves and drives out uric 
acid poison. It tones the kidneys so 
that they work In harmony with the 
bladder. It strengthens the bladder so 
that frequent desire to urinate and 
other urinary disorders are banished. 
It stops rheumatic aches and pains Im- 
mediatelv. It dissolves uric acid crys- 
tals so that back and muscles no longer 
ache and crooked Joints quickly 
straighten out. It reconstructs the 
blood and nerves so that you soon feel 
healthier and more vigorous, sleep bet- 
ter and eat better and have energy 
throughout the day. It does all this 
and vet contains nothing injurious and 
l3 absolutely vouched for according to 

Sufferers from these dreadful and 
dangerous diseases can surely afford to 
spend a few minutes each day for a 


who will seo4 medicine to anyone tree ol cturge 
few days to demonstrate to their owo 
satisfaction if they are curable, espe- 
cially when you consider no expense is 
Involved, and I willingly give you my 
will 'time and my medicine. All anv fair- 
minded afflicted person wants to known 
have a 'is if a certain thing will cure UIM or 
HER. and here Is an opportunity to find 
out without cost, obligation or import- 
ant loss of time. THESE FEW DAYS 
may be the turning point In your life. 
All who are Interested enough to 
write me for the free medicine will 
also receive a copy of my large Illus- 
trated medical book which describes 
these diseases thoroughly. It is the 
largest book of the kind ever written 
for free distribution, and a new edition 
is just being printed. I will also write 
vou a letter of diagnosis and medical 
advice that should be of great help to 
vou; but In order to do this I must 
know that you need my medicine. Write 
me the numbers of the symptoms that 
trouble you, and your age. and I will 
promptlv carrv out my promises. Show 
an inclination to be cured and you 
will be: 



from the years of use to which it has 
been subjected. And the workmen 
that it is scai-cely past the prmie 
life. Yesterday they wheeled It, 

piano. But 
and tossed to 
is being thor- 
and It will likely 
before it will again 

oocupv a place of honor in 
less humble Duluth home 

another and 

of its 

Unless you are wiUmg that people 
shall CHANCE to come to JOur store, 
you must advertise. 

Thru Standard Sleepers 

to California via the C. G. W. 
and the Santa Fe's 

California Limited 

every Thursday during January. 
Reserve your berth today. 

Thrn Tourist Sleepers to California 

Via C. G. W. and A. T. & S. F. leave Twin Cities every 
Tuesday night. 

Via C. G. W., Omaha, C. B. & Q. Denver, D. & R. G. 
and S. P. L. A. & S. L. leave Twin Cities every Thurs- 
day morning commencing January 2. 

No Change of 

between Minnesota and Los Angeles. San 
Francisco passengers step from one car to an- 
other on the train. Ask about Round-Trip 

For tickets, berths or information call on, 'phone or write 

Chicago Great Western 

MITSCH, 0. P. A.. Cor 4th and WabaUia SU., 8t Paul. Mina. 

North Dakota Blizzard 

Claims Life of Theatrical 

Advance Agent. 

Devils I^ke. N. D.. Jan. 13.— The 
body of Oscar Qllkey of Syracuse, N. 
Y., who disappeared Dec. 20, was found 
late yesterday in a strawstack, a few 
miles north of Brocket, Ramsey coun- 
ty, where he had evidently frozen to 

I.rft BriMrket on Foot. 

Gilkey, who was advance agent for 
a theatrical company, playing the 
smaller towns in this state, had left 
Brocket for Lawton. on foot, seven 
miles away, and had evidently sought 
shelter from the .storm raging Dec. 30. 


North Dal<ota Town Officials and 
State Tax Association Meeting. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Village and town 
fleers of North Dsokota, members 
the State Tax association 
officers who have to 


Governor. McGovern Appoints Lewis 
Anderson oi Madison. 

Madisoo, Wis., Jen. 1').— Lewis A. 
Anderson 'df Madison .lifts been ap- 
pointed state insurance commissioner 
by Governor McGovern to succeed Her- 
man L. Ekern. \vl|om the governor 
dismissed last "Wednesday for alleged 
political activity. AJti4erson, who is an 
actuarv In the Wisconsin Insurance 
department, said he* would accept the 


Jams Head Into Bolt and Is Instantly 

Coiideray, Wis.. Jan. 15.^(Special to 
The Herald.) — P. McGlade of this place 
lost a $200 horse in a peculiar manner. 
The horse, in going into his stall In the 
barn, ran his head into a sharp bolt 
near the stall used for hanging har- 
nesses on. with such force as to pene- 
trate the skull and enter the brain. 
The animal fell dead instantly. 


H AS $50 .000 FIRE. 

Iron River. Mich., Jan. 15. — Firemen 
fought a Are in the Bijou theater here 
six hours in the ©rfe of a strong wind 
and the thermoqaeter 10 deg. below- 
zero early Monday 
could be gained 
destroyed the 

^^Severa" times adjoining buildings 
caught fire and It wa^ with difficulty 
that the entire lower part of this vil- 
lage could be sav.d. as there was a 
high wind blowing at the 

The loss by the 
which is unknown. 

BrInKs $T0 an Acre. 

Grand Forks. N. D.. Jan. 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — A record breaking 
price for Red River valley lands was 
paid yesterday by John Holein of 
Thompson, who purchased 240 acres of 
Walle township land at $70 an acre, 
the total purchase price oeing $15,800. 

These Are the Symptoms: 

I — Pain in the back. 
2 — Too frequent dtiire to urinata. 
3 — Burninf or obstruction of urino. 
4— Ptin or torenesa in the bladder. 
5 — Proetatic troubk. 
6 — Qa« or pain in the stomach. 
7— General debility, weaknes*. diuiaasa. 
8 — Pain or toreneM under right rib. 
9— Swclltni ia any part of the body. 
ID_Constipation or liver trouble. 
ll^Palpitation or pain under the heart. 
12— Pain in the hip joint. 
I)— Pain in the neck or head. 
14 — Pain or soreness in the kidneys. 
15 — Pain or swellini of the iolnts. 
16 — Pain or swelliBg of the muscles. 
17 — Pain and sorenew In nerves. 
18 — Acute or chronic rheumatism. 

and county 
have to do witli taxation 
matters, are meeting here today in 
joint conference of the North Dakota 
.Municipal league and the North Da- 
kota Tax association. 

That publicity is the greatest 
weapon in bringing about an equita- 
ble taxation assessment is the opin- 
ion of Mayor J. W. Jackson of Wil- 
liston, aa experased in a paper pre- 
sented this afternoon on the subject 
of -Publicity of Real Estate Taxes." 

but no headway 

on the blaze which 

structure, burning it to 

fire, the cause 
is about $50,000. 



International Falls, Minn., Jan. 15.— 
(Special to The "etald.)— The bishop 
of this diocese has set aside »1«0«0 as 
a nucleus toward a fund of $100, oou 
for building a new church here, ac- 
cording to a statement made by Kev. 
Father Ktlleen, pastor of Holy Apos- 
tles' Catholic church. 



Jan. 15.— The jury 


Taxicabs and Flowers Barred From 
North Dakota U Dance. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Jan. 15 —(Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — "No taxicabs and 
no flowers" is the dictum of the board 
controlling the junior prom of the 



as a 

University of North Dakota, 
slty students will save about 

Students of the downtown district 
attending the social event Friday eve- 
ning, must ride in street cars at a 
cost of 20 cents, instead of taxicabs, 
at $4. The flower item is entirely 

South Dakota 

Aberdeen, 8. D.. 
In the case of Ole Knutson accused of 
killing Charles Gorton of Britton, dis- 
agreed although all the members stood 
for conviction, nine favoring a verdict 
for murder In the first degree and 
three favoring a manslaughter verdict. 
The result Is considered remarkable 
as a manslaughter verdict— penalty 
twenty years — would have practically 
meant life. Knutson being 55 years of 
age. ^ _ 

FerffHS Palls PoatntaNter. 

Washington. Jan. 15.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — The president has nominated 
L. A. I.,evor3en as postmaster at Fergus 
Falls, Minn. 

— •- 

To Cenaor MoTlea. 

Grand Fork.s, N. D.. Jan. 15 —(Special 
to The Herald.)— That immoral nioving 
pictures have been displayed on 
screens at local moving picture houses 
19 the claim made by local women, 
and the Women's Civic league has ap- 
pointed a committee to attend the 

Wisconsin Briefs I 

Barron — After a shutdown of two 
years tiie Barron heading mill has re- 
sumed operations. Tlie plant has been 
overhauled and some new machinery 
added. W. L.. Morris Is at the head of 
the new company. About thirty men 
will be employed. 

Racine — A syndicate composed of 
\.. C. Rood, W. S. Haven, George R. 
Taft and Joseph Pokorney bas pur- 
chased twenty-one acres Inside the city 
limits from the Leucker estate. The 
price was $21,000. 

Stanley — George Biddle set a trap 
for skunk and caught a wolf. He se- 
cured $20 bounty on the scalp. This is 
the fourth one he has brought to the 
county clerk this month. 

Sheboygan — Frank Trador, who 
jammed a wooden silver, covered with 
paint into his Anger a week ago, is 
dead. Blood poisoning set in and his 
life could not be saved. 

WaMpaca — Thomas L»each, who sus- 
tained three broken ribs in an acci- 
dent, died the day following. The 
broken ribs liad torn lungs and veins. 

Lia Crosse — William Strauss, who 
opened the second shoe store in l^a 
Crosse wiien this city was but a vil- 
lage, died Jan. 13 at his home, aged 89 
years, the infirmities of liis advanced 
years being responsible for his pass- 
ing. He had been ailing since the first 
of the vear. The decedent was born 
In Stuttgart, Germany, Oct. 13, 1824. 

Sparta — 'Sparta's two tobacco ware- 
houses opened Jan. 13 for the sorting 
season. Tlie Jefferson Leaf Tobacco 
company, wlilch is now occupying its 
new, modern concrete warehouse, 
opened with a force of about seventy- 
five people. 

Milwaukee — Anthony T. McDonald, 
68 years old, died at home here Sunday 
after an Illness of three years. Mr. 
McDonald had been In the locomotive 
department of the Milwaukee and St. 
Paul ralroad at West Mlwaukee for 
thirtv-one years, leaving three years 
ago after an accident from which he 
never fully recovered. Mr. McDonald 
was born In Kenosha In 1S45 and 
moved to Milwaukee in 1880. 

Neenah — Something In the local high 
school that has probably never been 
attempted before Is being done. Warm 
meals are being prepared at the cost 
of 2 cents per meal. 

Grand Rapids— Through the efforts 
of the Commercial club the Homer- 
George company of Chicago, a mail 
order house, has been secured for this 

Lad vsm 1th— Fire In the railroad de- 
pot caused damage of about $200 to the 
building. The fire started on the roof 
and is believed to have been caused by 
a spark from a locomotive. 




Agricultural society elected these offi- 
cers: President, John D. Mangum; 
treasurer, B. W. Wright; secretary. W. 
A Ross; directors for three years, 
John Siegel, William Fassbender and 
W S. Ewlng; hold-over directors^^ A. i. 
Roberts, R. P. Bronson, A. H. Palmer 
and M. E. Asire. 

south Range— The heaviest snowfall 
the range district has encountered for 
the teeason fell Saturday, and tlie re- 
cent pleasant spell of winter was sup- 
planted by a disagreeable type, 
snow covered up footpaths and 
the former good roads very heav> 
Marquette — James W. \oung 
received word from his son. Robert Todd 
Young, ensign of the battleship 
bow. tfiat the ship left ShauRhai. 
on Dec. 1. and started up the ^angtze 
river to Nankin, a distance of aijout 
•'80 miles. The Rainbow Is the flagship 
of the United States Asiatic squadron 

Hancock — The U. S. S. \ antic 
training ship of the Hancock naval 
reserves, will be a new boat, new as 
'ar as $30,000 can make It, when it 
steams out of the Sturgeon Bay ship- 
yard in June or July of 1913, was the 
news brought here by Paul J. Ruppe. 
executive officer. o» his return from 

Sturgeon Bay. tt i i,*- 

Calumet — The Centennial Heights 
Water company at Its annual meeting 
elected directors as follows: H. J. 
Vivian, J. C. McLogan, Sakns Silvola. 
William Nlsula, James A. Cruse and 
A D Nicholas. Owing to a decrease 
In tile number of services by 
company in 1912, no dividend was 

retary. A. R. Holman; treasurer, J. P. 

St. cioud— Walter Livingstone, who 
was sentenced bv Judge Taylor on Dec. 
23. 1908, to six' years in the state s 
prison, for horse stealing is now ap- 
plying for a pardon and has written 
to the local officers asking for their 
aid in the matter. 

Thief River Falls — Capt. McDonaM, 
who has served as janitor of the Cen- 
tral for a long term of years, resigned 
his position at the close of the year. 
His tenure of office was marked by a 
faithfulness to duty. 

St. Paul — G. Larson, master car 
builder and an employe of the Omaha 
road for more than thirty years, died 
at St. Joseph's hospital here Saturday, 
following an illness of two weeks. Mr. 
Larson, who lived at Hudson, \N is.. 
came to the St. Paul hospital after an 
attack of heart trouble and had grad- 
ually Improved until Friday night, 
when he suffered a relapse. 

Stillwater— J. M. Costello, the first 
man convicted in Chisago county of 
drinking intoxicant from a bottle on 
a rallwav train has served his time of 
twentv days in the district jail here 
and w-as discharged this morning. 


%f%/^w®/9 e.'$/^^.'®/^'i/®/%^-®'»'®/®^'®/9'9''9# 

Minnesota Brief s | 

W. Q. 

C 0. FISHER. C. P. A T. A. 

428 Nicollet A»«.. MlaneapaJia 

•Plwneo. .N. W.. a080; T. C. 2fl2 

M. F. MONTGOMERY. C. P. & T. A. 

Cor. 4tb 4 Wabaslia Sts.. St. Paul 
■Piijrie«. S. W. LeUar, aT50; T. ».. 159 


ASK S FOR $308,000. 

Grand Forks. N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The University of 
North Dakota is asking the state leg- 
islature this winter for appropriations 
to cover the cost of erecting two new 
buildings, and for additional main- 

The bill carries an appropriation for 
a chemistry building and a building 
for the college of law. The total 
amount asked by the university Is 

Crookston— Rev. Cyril P. Martin, 
pastor of the First Congregational 
church here In Crooks-ton a couple of 
years ago, is now in Hammond, I^a., 
and is doing some splendid work there. 

Bemidjl— Robert Wlndt of Nymore, 
an emplove of the planing mill, died 
Saturday at the St. Anthony's hospital 
from pneumonia. He leaves a wife 
and two children. The funeral was 
held Jan. 14, from the Catholic church, 
Rev. Father Phillippe officiating. 

St James — The ITnited States court 
of appeals has affirmed the verdict 
rendered In the United States court for 
this district in the case of Lute A. 
Stacy against tne City of St. James. 
Stacy sued the city of St. James be- 
cause of a fall sustained by him on a 
defective sidewalk in the city. 

Moorhead — Miss Eleanor Rushfoldt, 
county superintendent of schools, is 
in receipt of a letter from Governor 
A. O. Eberhart in which he conveys a 
promise to be present and to deliver 
the main address at the dedication of 
the new consolidated school district 
building at Rustad. ^ ^ „ , ^ . 

St. Hilalre — Rev. J. C. Roesland of 
Crookston will give an Illustrated lec- 
ture at the Imperial hall, Wednesday 
evening, Jan. 22, under the auspices 
of the Young People's Society of the 
United church. . 

Brainerd — The Pequot Commercial 
club at its annual meeting elected the 
following officers: President, F. A. 
Tanzer; vice president, E. Sims; sec- 

Peninsula Briefs 

Dakota Briefs | 

Steele, N. D. — The city council has 
granted a franchise to W. R. Hardy for 
an electric light plant. It will be es- 
tablished within a short tlnn^. I'ractl- 
cally all the business men have signed 
up for lights, and the city will have 
the streets lighted by the new plant. 

Mtnot. N. D., — B. C. Tarplee, who has 
been connected with the Rumely Prod- 
ucts company for some time, has been 
dismissed from charges of malicious 
mischief preferred against him in Ward 
county. He paid a fine of $22S.50. As 
the agent of the Rumely company, it 
was claimed that Tarplee had destroyed 
some machinery owned by a farmer 
residing near Minot. 

Grand Forks, N. D. — Judge C. M. 
Cooley Monday assumed his duties as 
judge of tlie First Judicial district, by 
virtue of his appointment at the hands 
of Governor L. B. Hanna last Thursday. 
Saturday afternoon, before the entire 
supreme court at Bismarck. Judge Coo- 
ley took his oath of office, and was for- 
mally sworn In as Judge of this district 

Bismarck, N. D. — Arguments are be- 
ing heard In the supreme court again, 
starting Tuesday morning. The cham- 
bers of the court are at the very top 
of the building. In a room near the 
present location of the state tax com- 
mission. The room is small, but will 
probably be used from now on as su- 
preme court chambers. 

Grand Forks, N. D. — Walter Garske 
has returned to his home at Devils 
Lake, after spending some time at a 
local hospital, where he underwent an 
operation, from the effects of which 
he has recovered. _ 

Fargo, N. D. — Conrad C. Enerson. Jr. 
the 23-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Conrad C. Enerson of 17 Oak Grove, 
passed away Sunday night at one of 
the local hospitals after an Illness of 
several weeks. Death resulted from 
tuberculosis. The funeral was held 
this afternoon. 

VieioUM Horse Kicks Two. 

Cornell. Mich.. Jan. 15. — John Tru- 
dell, 27 years old. was killed and Al- 
fred Le May, I'i years old. badly in- 
jured while working for the I. Stephen- 
son Lumber company when a vicious 
iiorse kicked them. After Trudell had 
been fatally kicked. Le May was or- 
dered, by tht^ camp foreman, to drive 
the infuriated beast. Within the hour 

A Belmont r Notch •• 
collar in white striped 
Madras. ^It's an ( ^ 


15c. 2 for 25c. 

Cluett, Peabody & Co. 

Negaunee — L. L. Wright, superin- 
tendent of public Instruction, has an- 
nounced that an inspiration institute 
for Marquette county teachers will be 
held in the auditorium of the Negaunee 
high school Thursday, Feb. 6, when It 
is evpected that all the schools in the 
county will be closed to permit the 
superintendents, principals and teach- 
ers to attend. 

Ishpeming — Alex Helonen, wanted 
by the authojlties In Delta county on 
the charge of obtaining money" under 
false pretenses, was arrested Tuesday 
by Deputy Marshal Patrick Collins at 
John Westerlund's boarding house. He 
was taken to JEscanaba. 

Marquette — Lowell, the 18 months 
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy McBrlda, 
passed away Monday evening, the re- 
sult of an attack of pneumonia. The 
body was taken to Elgin, 111., for 


Calumet — The funeral of the late 
John Nolen, lighthouse keeper at Eagle 
Harbor, whose death occurred last 
week, was held Sunday, with services 
in the Sacred Heart church. 

Houghton — The senate committee on 
the Michigan College of Mines visited 
the Houghton institution Saturday, 
and spent the afternoon with Presi- 
dent McNalr and some of the members 
of the board of control. Inspecting the 

'^^Marquette— The Marquette County 


"Really does" put bad stomachs in order — "really does" overcome Indiges- 
tion dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and sourness In five minutes — that — just that 

makes Pape's Diapepsin the largest .selling stomach regulator In the world. 

If what you eat ferments into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and eructate 
sour undigested food and acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath foul; tongue 
coated- your insides filled with bile and indigestible waste, remember the 
moment Diapepsin comes In contact with the stomach all such distress 
vanishes. It's truly astonishing — almost marvelous, and the joy is its harm- 









.o j- ^r^ w^ ywi 







January 15, 1913. 

}f vou WArrr to 5TAY in 


I'M HOT 5TR0tT^fQ5.) 
BUTJiERE 60E5. j 

15 YOUR MOTHrf^f- 


TO KI55 

ME? J 

Ihow about/ 



Established 1847. 



Se^^nole Limited 


'7X< World's Greatest] 
External Remedy, 




Coushs, Colds, Weak Lungs 

Ailcock^ s Plasters act as a preventive 

as well as a curative. 
Prevent colds becoming deep-seated. 

Rhenmatlsm In Shoulder 

Relieved by using AUccck' s Plasters 

Athletes use them for 
Stiffness cr Soreness of nusclea. 

Allccck's is the original and genuine porous plaster. 
It is a standard remedy, sold by druggists in every part 
of the civilized world. Apply wherever there is Pain, 

AllCOCk!^ Lotion 

—Rubs right in. Something 

new and good. For rubbing where it is inconvenient to put a 

plaster. Wonderful in cases of crcup, whooping cough and all local 

pains. Guaranteed to be an A-1 Liniment. Price 50c a bottle. 

Send 5 two cent stamps for sampU bottlt. 

ALLCOCR MANUFACTURING CO. 274 Canal Street, New York, 

When you need a Pill 


■■ ■:*>»-'. 


(Est 1752.) 


IHD;CtSTICN, Etc. Purely Vegetable. 


Good Results of Govern- 

menf s Work in Coal 

Mining Fields. 

Mine Rescue and First Aid 

Work Should Be 


Wa^hinprton, Jan. 15. — One minor's 
lift- is -snuffed out with every 183.000 
tons of coal mined In the United 
Stat*^s. In 19U7 . when the Federal 
bureau of mines was beglnninsr Its 
work the ratio was greater: One life 
was j,'l^*-n v.-lth every 144.000 tons. Dr. 
Jos#-ph A. Holmes, director of the 
Unlt«=-d States bureau of mines, in his 
annual report to Secretary Fisher, at- 
tributes the decrease in the mortality 
to tiie Federal government's work In 
the mining- fifldp, and points out bow 
the enormous death list may be still 
further reduced. 

While mucl) remains to be done. In- 
cluding a broad extension of the In- 

jvestlgatlon of actident and rescue 

work so that It will Include metal and 

other mineral mines as well as coal 

( mines. Dr. Holmes ehow.s that whereas 

I there was an average of 6.93 men 

I killed for every 1,000.000 tons of coal 

mined In 1907, this number decreased 

steadily to 6.05 in 1908, to 6.79 Ohe 

next year. 5.66 In 1910 and 5.48 In the 

calendar year 1911. The figures for the 

year Just closed, it is estimated, will 

show further decrease in the death 


The death rate In the metal mines 
of tile country Is nearly as high, he 
declares, as in the coal fields, averag- 
ing more than three men per 1,000 em- 
ployed; the death rate in the quarries 
is larger than it should be, averaging 
lar more than that In foreign quarries; 
and the same Is true in metallurgical 
plants. He recommends, therefore, 
that the bureau be given money to 
I arry its mine-accident investigation 
into these other fields in larger meas- 
ure than the limited appropriations so 
far granted have allowed. 

^ihonld .Stop ExtravaKance. 

The enormous annual loss in mining 
and preparing coal for market, the 
huge waste of natural gas, as well as 
lack of efficiency and wafte in the 
metal mining Industries are men- 
tioned by Dr. Holmes. This extrava- 
gance of natural resources, he asserts 
sliould be checked. 

•Pioneer educational tl-ork, tem- 
porary in character.' is the wav In 
wliich the director refeis to the mine 
rescue and first aid work among the 
more than 700.000 miners !n the 15 000 
mines of the country, mimatelv this be taken care of, he says by the 
coal mining companies through the 
training and organization of miners 
at each of the larger mines or groups 
of mines. He states that already a 
number of companies maintain re.scue 
stations at their own expense. The 
chief purpose of the bureau of mines 
is to train miners In first aid. mine 
rescue and fire fighting method.«», and 
he adds that 'during the year more 
than 30,000 miners have attended tiie 

The Traffic Cop Has a Chilly Job. 

Wlio's got the coldest job In Uuluth? 
"I have," says pretty nearly every- 
body who works outdoors. 

Take the policeman who stands at 
the corner of Third avenue west and 
Superior street regulating the tra'fli- 
at the busiest and most dangerous in- 
tersection In I>uluth. From morning 
until night he Is confined to the four 
crossings and most of the time to the 
center of tlie street. In the told days 
of the winter its certainly a chilly 
proposition. He's dressed for the job, 
but so is everybody else who works 
outdoors. All he can do to warm up 
Is to do a Jig or a shuffle and flop his 

"It's the coldest Job in town," de- 
clares the traffic policeman. 

Now the postman lias to be out in 
all kinds of weather every day of the 
year except Sunday. He says that he's 
always got a good-sized bundle of let- 
ters, papers and packages to carry; 
that lies got to cover miles of ground, 
up hill and down, drifts or no drifts, 
and that It's certainly a tough proposi- 

"If anybody's got a colder job in 
town than mine Id like to know it," 
declares the postman. 

The delivery boy, or man, rails 

1 . 




The Postman Does Not Suffer From 
the Heat When the Mercury Drops 
Below Zero. 

against the fates which compel him 
to be outside during the davs when 
the mercury is trying its best to 
snuggle down into the bottom of the 
tube. He points out that he's got to 
ride up on the seat where th© wind 
gets a full swipe at him and hasn't 
a chance to do anything but take it. 
He a.«serts that he has to make time 
and .so can't get out and trot behind 
the sleigh. 

"Anybody who's got a colder job 
than mine has got to show me," de- 
clares the delivery man. 

Otber Cold Jobs. 

The brakie who is switching 
in the yards says that when It 
to being cold the other jobs arc 
it with his. "The rest have all 
pipe alongside o' me," he says. 

The lineman wiio perches up 
tops of telegraph poles feels like 
ing when anybody intimates that his 
job is not colder than any in creation. 
And so does the laborer who earns his 
daily bread with pick and shovel. 

— Ptioto by GiUlafhcr. 

The Delivery Man's Job Is a Cold 
One Because He Gets Little Exer- 

. i 

Track-walkers and section crews do 
not know whether to laugh or cuss at 
any one who has the impudence to im- 
ply that anybody on earth has a — ''' 
er Job themselves. 

The fishermen who face 

Fast, Solid, Electric-Lighted. j] 
through Grain of the 

Illinois Central 

from Chicago and St. Louis 
to Jacksonyille, 


Through observation-com- 
partment and drawlnii-rooni 
cle«plni cars, free reclining 
chair car (steel construction' 
and coach (also tourist sleep- 
inii car on Ist and 3d Tues- 
day of the month) bctvccn 
Chicogo and JacKsonvilir. 
Twelve-section drawlnft-room 
Slecplni^car and free chair car 
St. Louis to Jacksonville. 
All meals In dinlnft cars. 

I Illinoh C-mtral DsiUy 

Lv Chicago 8. IS p.m. 

l.v St. Louis 11.20 p.m. 

.Kt Birniintih.nm.4. 15 p.ra. 

Central of Georgia 

\t Columbus . . .9.40 p.m. 

At Albany 1 . 35 a.m. 

Atlantic Coast Lin* 

Ar Jacksonville.. 7.30 a.m. 


Connection at Columbus with through sleeping car 
to and from Savannah; albo at Jacksonville for all 
points in Florida, and with trains making 


Information about Florida Winter Tourist fares, and I lomeseekers' fares 
on the Ist and 3d Tuesday of the month; also iilformation as to tourist 
tickets and Illinois Central service to New Orleans, Vicksbiirg (National 
Militarj' Park), Hot Springs, Ark., Havana, Panama and Central .American 
points via New Orlsans; Mexico and California points via New Orleans; 
as well as reservations, tickets and descriptive literature, can be obtained 
of your home ticket agent, or by addicssing 

H. S. CRAY, District Passenger Agent, ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. 
Capital Bank Building, St. Paul, Minn. 



old I.,ake 

Superior to take out herring and trout 
are not here to talk for themselves. 
They are still out In their skiffs and 

boats or 
the bleak 

not in 

got a 

at (he 

dories and little gasoline 
small steam tugs along 

Has anybody on land got a colder 
job than the fishermen out on Lake 
Superior, where there isn't a stump 
to break the sweep of the wind; where 
the water turns to ice when it splashes 
on their clothes; where there isn't a 
stove where tliey can warm at least 
one side at a time; where frequently 
they cant even do a Highland fling, 
or an imitation of one, to start the 
blood pumping through their bodies; 
where nearly everything they touch is 
ice, even the decks and seat's of their 
miniature craft? 

The odds would be in 
fishermen if they were 
"If anybody on earth. 
Arctics, has got a colder 
show us and we'll take a 


in the lead with original ideas and the best 
there is in printing. We are not trailers. 


Printers and OInders 

•Kosh Orders a Pleasure" ^ ^ 3 WeSt FifSt St. 


favor of the 
here to say, 
outside tl'.e 
job than us. 
jump in the 

Strength, Nerve Force 
Sliow In Men's Eyes 


4 ■ 



Gives quick relief from pain. It's an excellent 
remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago 

and sprains. Relieved Severe Pain in Shoulder* 

Mr, J. U.NDERwooD, of cooo Warren A ve. , 'Chicago, 
III., writes : " I am a piano polisher by occupation, 
and since last Sept. have suffered with severe pain in 
both shoulders. I could not rest night or day. One 
of my friends told me about your liniment. Three 
applications completely cured me, and I will never be 

without it."' 

Cured Sciatic Rheumatism 

Mr. A. J. Nanck. of Oak Hill. O., Miites : "I 

have used your liniment for sciatic rheumatism. 

I was so I could not walk for a long time. 

I even ate my meals on the floor, but your 

hniment cured me. I kept it in the 

house all the time and have let others 

use it and it cured them. I sent to 

Ironton, O., the other day and got 

two 50c. bottles for other people." 


' At all dealers. 25c.. 50c & $1.00 



lectures and demonstrations given 
from the mine safety cars; more than 
l.Otxt additional miners received training 
sufficient to enable them to participate 
in actual mine-rescue work, and more 
than twice that number have been 
added to the list of miners trained in 
first aid practice." 

Health conditions In and about 
mines should be Investigated, in the 
opinion of Dr. Holmes. Preliminary 
inquiries, he says, "have indicated the 
prevalence of tuberculosis and the 
presence of hookworm as miners' dis- 
eases in several different localities in 
the I'nlted States. It is important that 
this work should be extended rapidlv, 
because of the fact that the health 
conditions, as well as the risk of ac- 
cidents, may be influenced by condi- 
tions susceptible of easy improve- 

H^altk of Work^rM. 
"Tlie large and continuous influx of 
foreigners into the mining regions of 
the I'nlted States may bring to an 
increa.sing e.xtent the hookworm and 
other disease.^ that exist in mines in 
parts of certain Kuropean countries. 
Various questions that concern th.e 
health of workers in mines, quarries 
and metallurgical plants cannot be an- 
swered finally without investigations 
and inquiries that are national In 
scope. .Among suih questions are the 
mo.«t efficient methods of preventing 
the diseases peculiar to mining and 
metallurgical industries, and the most 
effective sanitary i»recautlons to be 
observed In and about mines and in 
the various metallurgical occupations." 
Kspocial attention is called to some 
•of the benefits derived, both V)y the 
government and individuals, from the 
V)ureau's fuel investigations. A sav- 
ing of money and the delivery of bet- 
ter grade coal than would have been 
obtained otherwise, are mentioned In 
this connection. More than J.'i.OOo.OOft 
worth of coal Is bought annually bt 
the government under spe<'iflcations 
prepared bv the bureau of mines; and 
additional fuel to the value of $3,000,- 
000 is bought by It under the genei-al 
advice of the bureau. The benefits 
have been both general and special, 
the real saving being several times as 
great as the actual money saved be- 
cause of the securing of a better 

During the year every mine In the 
United States at which an explosion 
or fire of any note occurred was vis- 
ited by one or more engineers of the 
bureau, .says Director Holmes, who. in 
co-operation with or with the apuroval 
of the state or mine officials. Inves- 
tigated tlie cause of the disaster and 
gave such aid as was possible in pre- 
venting further loss of life and re- 
sources. Many other mines were In- 

UglitM ranne RxpIOHloni*. 
In all but two of the mines where 
large disastrous explosions have taken 
place during the last few years open 
lights were used, he says, and if s.ifety 
cmditions are to be improved, it seems 
probable that the use of electric lamps 

will be widely extended. The bureau 
has made tests showing how electric 
motor.s should be incased to render 
safer their operation in gaseous coal 
mines. It has shown that explo- 
sive mixtures of mines gases mav be 
ignited by the breaking of an elec- 
tric light bulb. 

The director dwells on the necessity 
of trying to prevent explosions rather 
than cjieck them after they are started. 
In this connecton- he calls attention 
to the fact that there has been a 
'revolution in the use of explosives in 
coal mining," and the work of the 
inueau "'In investigating explosives 
has alone a value far greater than the 
entire cost of maintaining the bureau 
'since its establishment. ' He savs that 
now more than i::. 000, 000 pounds a vear 

are being used of "permissible explo- 
sives." WMiereas a few years ago prac- 
tically none was u.«ed. Mii< h can still 
be done In this direction, he adds, "and 
It is of great importance tliat inves- 
tigations should be conducted with ex- 
plosives for use in the metal mines 
and quarries of the country.'' 



A Simple Home Rlethod that 

Anyone Can Use Without 

Operation, Pain, Danger 

or Loss of Time. 


■i'ou don't want to to tbroueb life continnally barasied 
and cbaffd by irufSM. Yon want 10 be freed from the ever 
present danzrr of Mr intrulation. What you want Is a cure 
that will end all dancer, embarranoient and expense from 
rapture for the rest of your life ti.d this is the purpose of 
my remarkable fret offer to ruptured people. 

1 haie a new Method I want you to try at my expense. 
Fill out and mail the coupon below TO-DAY. 

My free and generous offer includes a full brochure with 
proof treatment and other essential*, tojrthrr with valuable 
information proving that nipture is curable WITHOUT 

.No matter whether you bfi-e diele. double or navel rup- 
ture cr one following an qKratM. you should mail the 
coupon below with full addl^M tOi4ay. No matter bow old 
you are of bow hard you ^k. ^tv not delay accepting my 
free offer. No matter whafcr ■jfit are a man. woman or 
child, this is the one offer andj^pportuniiy you must not 
ncflect. No matter even If you d^uiier your ca«e hopeless, 
it is your di:ry to yourself and twiaXy to 6nd cut how much 
my free offer and Method am to for you. 


New York, Jan. 15. — Demand for the ' 
prosecution of Joseph J. Etter, the . 
labor leader, under the section of the ! 
penal code relating to acts "endanger- ' 
ing the public peace, was made upon j 
District Attorney Whitman by Charles ! 
J. Campbell, counsel for the New York i 
Hotel Men's association. Campbell , 
complained that Ettor's quoted re- ! 
marks before the striking hotel wait- | 
f rs last week, was a violation of the 
penal code. Ettor has denied making i 
the statement, advising the waiters 
that If they were forced to go back 
on unacceptable terms, to go back 
with their minds made up "that it is 
the unsafest thing in the world for the 
capitalists to eat food prepared by 
members of your union." 

District Attorney ^\ hitman, accord- 
ing to Mr. Campbell, promised investi- 


Where is Rupture? 

Jfttrk location of 

itaptnre on thl3 



How long RojKnrcd.' 

Cut this out. or copy and 
mail to-day and the pack- 
age will besentyouat once. 

W. 8. Rice, 73.AB Main St.. Ad'am«, N. Y. 


* , 

Washington. Jan. 15. — Although com- 
plete figures are not available, prelim- 
inary tables compiled at the office of 
the adjutant general of the army in- 
dicate a considerable falling off in en- 
listments and re-enlistments of re- 
cruits under the new law which 
lengthen.^ the term of service. T'nder 
the present law, recruits are enlisted 
for seven years, of which four vears 
are to be spent with the colors and 
the remaining three years in reserve. 

Maj. Gen. "Wood, chief of staff of the 
army, who favors the establishment of 
an army reserve by requiring a briefer 
period of service, with the colors, to 
be followed by the transfer of enlisted 
men to the reserve, points out that the 
large average shortage of 6.359 or 7.S 
per cent in the enlisted strength of the 
army. Indicates very clearly the diffi- 
culty which has been experienced in 
finding suitable recruits even under 
the three-year period of enlistment, 
which was in force up to Nov, 1 last. 

Fannr Ward tfi Divorced. 

London. Jan. 1.'.. — A decree of di- 
vorce was granted here today against 
the American actress, Fanny Ward of 
St. Touis, on the petition of her hus- 
band, Joseph Lewis, the South African 
millionaire. The suit, which was un- 
defended was brought on statutory 

Th!«. reader, atplles to you. It means I am 
iKre tiii:tiii? at a marvelous power or fi.r.-e which 
MU can easily aiall jouivelf of ajid whcli 
rolgli! tcea-i rrr vou all the diffcreiice t)etween 
hiture yea;s of health, urengtli and bubblli,g 
spirit*, or nature .vears of tl-lieslui and de- 
bility. Please use the free ccupon below. 

In s;>eak;i,s to >ou of this in^al iriv.ste'icu!* 
pt'wer 1 c«.re not what yi.iir .vea.-s may be. 
Bhetlier you are young, middle-aged or elderly: 
I cAre net what In tfie past may have cauned 
your loss tf gtretigth and loss of roserve energy. 
1 aay In all seriousness. If by employing this 
new method I can quU-kly re«iupply your blood 
and onratilsm «Uh new nerve force. I should 
then make you strong again, pirt new courage 
and health Into the fla*li of .vour eyes; ir.iUie >ou 
feel ycung, caral-il-. ambitions and keep you 
feeling young to a rii)t. vigorous old age. 

The secret of new strength is not found In 
medicines or druK sUmulants. 

I have evolved a simple, drueiess method for 
the self-treatment of hst strength which Is 
meeting with & marvel<ius demand all over the 
world It Is a QIKK and I'LK.MA.NE.NT 
natural restorative. 

Here is the tlmple modus operandi: 
Apply the method tonight 
while you sleep. 
Awaken tcmorrow "feeling 
fine," all pains 
ill bark gone. 
fO tc flO days, ermplete 
restoration of lost streiigth 
thould result. 

TliZl is a!l thei* la to It; no drugs, no 
medicines, no atlmulanU to rub on. no rules 
for diet or exercise, no hardships tf any kind. 
Absoluteb' noli.ljig that is not perfectly easy 
for you to use and follow. One promise and 
one promise only I eiact : you must lead a 
DECENT life during irealment and her«»ft«r. 
j ciherwlse your atreufth cannut be properly 
or pennaneully restored. 

I I can only afford to pa.v for enough space 
, in this paper to hint at what mT method Is 
; but as soon as I receive the coupon below 
from .vou I will send my 86 page illustrated 
book which not only contains a Jot uf private 
Viformatlon for men but tells t.'ic ftiU st' ry 
of ray Wonderful dlscoverv. what It Is whtre 
you may get U and licw it 2s to be used. 

"Hicusands are taking advantage of this 
method today for the restoration tf lost 
strei.gtli: .Not only that, but when th« 
method is applied in a certain way it is a 
specific trealiuent fir rheumatbin. kidney. 
Uvrr, stomach, bladder olsorders and general 
HI healtiL It puts energy, snap and gu 
Into your whole body. Your eyes sparkle wllb 
new power. 

Drop in at my offl>-e, Jf «n or near this 
dly. that I maj- gire vou a pracUcal demon- 
stration of what the metliod will do. You 
I can test it yourself and see. Hours y to 6- 
I Sundays 10 to 1. Plea»e write or caU uaIlk 



86-Page Man's Book 
Sent FREE To Yon 

My 86-page beautifully iliustraled b. ok. giving much '.nformatlon of a pergonal nature (and 
ftilly explaining my new treatment) will be sent to you by mall. ab«„lutelv free of charge hTa 

r3'l"-»M*h''/vv x^x^.r:"' " ^^'"'^'''* '■°"*^" '*'"*• ^he.^ are "several chapter" of this 
book which A.N^ MAN. young or old, single cr married, should read and can profit by to tha 
end of hte life. Please write today, or If Uvlng nearby, call Jn petscu and have a free dwaon- 

atrntlon of the^e.nt. H#)>ir« Q tn it - Sunday's 10 tn t ••'^ m»i«uu 

•tratlOD of the treatment. Hours, 9 to <; 

B. S. S 


A\DEN CO.. 1261 Broad««ay, New York. N. V. 

.Sir. s— Please fo rward me your Book, as advertised, free 










January 15, 1913. 

• tm- ■» 

itr «* 1 ■ 

»>■ »»•♦• ♦♦•'< '•^^' ^'*^^^'*^ ^'^'^ **' * '*"*'*^*'^^*^*' 

'^>^/% ^9 mmm^% % ^^^^^9^^^*'9^ ^%mmm ^^^'^^^'^^^*^^9^^9/%9'm^^'»^9^9/9^' 

>. ^«1»^«.»««««Oft^^:%«^m'&'9^&«^^%^ %»»q^»»»<^^l/S/S-^^»»^^ % %'»» »^ »»%^^^»»»»^^»%»^%»^»»^^»<^»»»»%^^'<^^ 



««««%«»«««.«%M«*««'»«%«««%»«««««««««« a,,^«^^^y»>%*^^«»%*««4k»'»«'t«S^*«'««'«'V».««'»'*»'»^«^'»^>«%««^ 

Gossip, Comment and 

Sporting Editorial Review 

as Written By Bruce. 

'THER M'CARTY is now ; Muggsy McGraw was much peeved 
speeding toward the East— over a decision of Brennan. whom 
and lucre. Who is there to i the little Napoleon accused of calling 
say that life is not filled j a low strike, he asked the big arbi- 
with contrasts? Not two rator how he could see that near the 

months ago people throughout the 
land were predicting that Jim Flynn, 


Brennan is versatile, to say the 

undesirable citizen of Pueblo, would least. He has been on the lecture 
siay the giant, even as Da/id i^i't a I platform, has appeared •" ,;:f"f^^^ "^ 
K. O. agamst the record of Goliath. 1 and. when things were f"" '" ^J^^ 
Now he u returning over the trail. ! off season, formed , ^n 'ndependen 
laden with glory of a certain kind, j football team and P^^y^^^ guard and 
garbed m silks and satins, as it were, also kept a sharp and well Jrained 

and with that stern leveler of ranhs. 
conditions and what not, coin, iu liis 

This young giant, truly a Lochin 
var out of the West, is in many re- j 
spects the most picturesque cham- , 
pion the ring has ever produced. He . 
has teen a sailor before the mast, 
has roughed tt on the plains and has 
been an adventurer in many pans of 
the world; and in the end lie has won 
what is generally looked upon as the 
world's heavyweight championship. 

They say that Lurley Ulrich of Su- 
perior had the chance of bcin-^ the 
manager of McCarty. How true the 
stjry :s, however, is another story, as 
Kip would have it. 

The yarn runs along, spinning it 
out somethmg like this: Ulrich was 
dubbing around Fargo, hooking up 
in J'.ghts. and there at the same time 
was McCarty. then a big. hulking, 
av/k'.vard kid, showing little of the 
brilliant accomplishment that soon 
was t<) surprise the skeptical world. 

McCarty asked Ulrich to ^take his 
affairs in hand, train him and get him 
some tights, if the spin of the yarn 
ii to be believed. 

"Why should I" manage you." Ul- 
rich IS reported to have asked, "when 
I can lick you myself?" 

If this story is true in only skele- 
tcntze dout'.ine, then the Superior 
tanized outlme. then the Superior 
impresario missed the tirst and onlv 
affairs of a real champion. 

They are all after McCarty^ now. 
Some rube from Mandan has iiled a 
claim for $ for labor and advice. 
Some of the sharps on the coast 
wanted to grab him. for as a pros- 
pective meal t::ket Luther is a better 
investment right now than a sixteen- 
story building on a prominent down- 
town corner. 

What makes the white champion 
so good an investment is the fact 
that he is but 30 years of age and. 
according to the few real tights he 
has had. is getting better every day 

of his life. 

• • • 

tional league umpire who is 
the master of ceremonies 
for tonight's show, is dear 
to the heart of Tom Lynch 
because he is as Irish as the pig 
Paddy owned. "Big Bill" is the lar- 
gest umpire in captivity. It is stated 
that upon a certain occasion, when 

eye on the gateman. .\s a man on 
the job, Big Bill is hitting in the .300 
league. ... 

ALE is sad over the case of 


Cupiditis that has attacked 
Lefty Fiynn, the star full- 
back of the Bulldog eleven. 
The big Irishman is only a 
kid in years and he possessed the 
promise of becoming one of the 
greatest stars that the blue eleven 
has cultivated from the raw to the 
tierce and finished player. Then. 
curse the luck, he went and spoiled 
it all by gettin.^ married. 

Of course — just between us — we all 
know that she was the only little 
girl in the world, and chances are 
that she had big eyes and used them 
in an appealing manner. As the 
poet with rumpled hair and dirty col- 
lar sang, this love game is one of 
the greatest indoor sports in the 
world — but, Bill, now ain't it a shame 
to go and ruiu one of the greatest 

football players in the world? 

« • • 

SCAR TH ORSON, the big 
and good-looking manager 
of Jess Westergaard, is au- 
thority for the statement 
that his charge is the great- 
est of all the American wrestlers, and 
that he is the legitimate man to step 
into the large-sized shoes of Frank 

A. Gotch. 

• « • 

T 15 said that the Phillies did 
not want Mike Donlin. Here 
is a good i)et that in the 
event of this player escap- 
ing from the tenacious 
clutches of all the magnates in the 
National league .that he will be gob- 
bled by some of the aspiring pilots 
in the American. 

Mique has too valuable a pair of 
batting lamps to permit him to es- 
cape from the major circles, and the 
chances are that he will be up there 
next season, hitting them where they 
ain't when hits mean runs. 

EVERY collar fresh and 
unhandled in a neat 
^ t/iS^^eaJd package. 

•' Lion Seald " means six LION collars 
in our "factory sealed" box — sani- 
tary, no finger marks. Ask your 
dealer. 6 for 75c. 

CUd^at Brantt '^"^"•^ 'f America 
L'oited Shift & Collar Co., Maken. Troy. N. I 

F.ORGE LURICH. the big 
Russian wrestler, is on the 
trail of Zbyszko. according 
to the press dispatches from 
Chicago, Jack Herman is 
authority for \.\^ statement that when 
he sees any real money in sight the 
Russian can have all the wrestling he 
cares for. 


Sperfal TTlater rates for fami- 
lies — European or American 
plan. Otne In tbe Woodland 
Cafe. ■ strlklnsly beaullfiil 
decorated retreat. Service a la 
carte. After-the-tbeater snpper 
Llteelalties. Excelleat ma»ic. 

Clab Breakfasts. 

Uuslncits Men's Lnucheoa. 



Says He Will Alternate at First Base 
With Hal Chase. 

Lxs Angreles. Cal., Jan. 15. — Frank 
Chanc*. new manager of the New York 
Americana, has returned to his orange 
ranch at Glendora. He said he 'vfould 
leave home Feb. 4 i'tv New York and 
take chaLTge of the Highlanders Feb. 

'Will you be a bench manager?" he 
was a-iked. 

"No." wa.s the reply. "I expect to play 
first ba.*Je some of the time. Chase 
and I will alternate probably." 

They're Signing Up. 

Chloagr>. Jan. 1") — Eddie Cicotte, a 
Chicago American league team pitcher, 
yesterday forwarded hl.^ signed con- 
tract to Manager Jimmy Callahan. It 
had been reported that Cicotte was 
holding out for more pay. Contracts 
were received at the local National 
league team haad^uartera from Infield- 
er Jerry Downs and Pitcher ' L.ef ty" 





Model of Fireproof 

A Magnificent Structure— Eqjipment 
the Best in the Northwest. 


Taxis and Limousines 
for Rent— Night or Day 

Xheater parties and private parties a specialty 


Garage. 309 and 311 EasI Michiaaa Si. 

f boces: Melrose, S^; (Jraud. u 



The Mexican Lightweight 

Championship Aspirant 

Beats New York Man. 

Gringo Good in First Two 

Rounds— Rest Belonged 

to Yellow Fellow. 





Pilot Thorson Says Big Swede Is Best of All Amer- 
icans and Has Great Chance of Winning. 

WfStergaards man- ] other offer.s came pouring in. But we 
will defeat ' kept our part of the agreement and 

He is the white hope of the j 

head ! 

What Thor.son, 
ager says: "Westergaard 

wrestling game, in that lie is 
and shoulders ahead of the other 
.\merican wrestlers. Jess is bigger, 
better and faster than ever before. 
Wait and see." 

What J. H. Herman, rn;ina.ger of 
Zbyszko, wired before leaving for Du- 
luth: 'Zbyszko will beat Wostergaard, 
same as lie has i>eatpn ail of the rest 
of them. Gotch has b-en prepj.ring 
the Swede to flop us. Well beat Wes- 
tergaard and then beat Gotcli, if he 
will wrestle the Pole." 

Jess Westergaard and his manager, 
Oscar Thorson of Dem Moines, 
reached Duluth early yesterday 
noon. Both the giant 
energetic manager 
fidence regarding 
mat battle of 

"I honestly 
win." said 

here we are.' 

New York. Jan. 15. — Joe Rivers the 
Mexican lightweight, out-pointed Leach 
Cross of this city in a ten-round bout 
here last nlglit. Cross had the better 
of the two first rounds. While the 
New Yorker was showering rights and 
lefts to the head in the first, the Mexi- 
can slipped to one knee at tlie ropes, but 
was upi n an instant, adopted blocking 
tactics and proved Cro-ss' superior at 
in-fighting. In tlie second Cross scored 
the only real knockdown of the bout 
with a left hook to the jaw. 

Thence on Rivers fought cleverly and 
was so rapid in movement that Cros^s 
frequently could not find him. losing 
hib- range and missing, and becoming 
decidedly wild at some stages. Rivers' 
showing in the last eight rounds 
earned hliu a victory by a comfortable 

Rivers tore In with left to the neck 
i and a right uppercut in the tliird. Cross 
, coming back with a hard rlglit to tlie 
' head. The Mexican missing a swing a 
! minute later and fell to tlie lloor, but 
i was up again Immediately. A left 
: jab brought blood from the Mexican's 
, nose, angering him so that he plunged 
' with rights to the body and lefts to 
' the face, forcing Cross to a neutral 

Rivers became steadier as fighting 
progressed, while Cross grew wild and 
worried, receiving many uppercuts and 

In the eightli 

James E. Ten Eyck. coach of thi Du- 
luth Boat club, is due to reach I>uluth 
tomorrow. According to the announce- 
ment of the officials of the club, he 
will immediately start on the work of 
preparing for the rowing work of the 
present year. 

The rowing machines have arrived 
and will be set up In the individual 
exercise room of the Y M. C A. gym.- 
nasium. It is expected that work will 
be started on tlie rowing apparatus 
late the present week or the first part 
of next. 

Ten Eyck will face an arduous task 
this season. ' He has a new junior 
eight to fill and also a bantam four 
to bullrl. Last year was the first time 
since 1906 that Duluth won a junior 

eight event in the Northwestern Inter- 
national Rowing association, and con- 
sequently a new crew will have to ba 
turned out. 

Most of the winning bantams will be 
back to try for places In the junior 
boat, and it Is probable that St. Pierre, 
who rowed in the winning bantam 
crew of 1311, m-IU also be out for a 
seat in the Junior eight. 

There was a meeting of the rowing 
men at the Y. M C. A. last evening, 
this being the first gathering of the 
season. Much enthusiasm was shown 
and the men agreed to hustle for new 
candidates. The members of the club 
present expressed their appreciation 
for the time and efforts and money 
that Julius H. Barnes, president of the 
club has contributed to the rowing 
• sport In Duluth. 



Swede and his 
re brimful of con- 
the iv?3ult of the 
this evening, 
think Westergaard will 
Thorstm ye.-<terdarj- to a 
group of Duluth men lu tho lobby of 
the .St. Louis. _ , 

•Jess is tlie best of the American 
wrestlers. He l.s bigger and stronger 
than any of the others, witli the ex- 
ception of Gotch. He has had the ben- 
eflt of work with Gotch. ind then 
Jess Is getting better all the time. 

"Let me tell you something — Frank 
Gotch never got good until after that 
first match with Hackenschmidt. 
Beell and Jenkins beat him. After the 
first matcli with Hack. Gotch found 
himself; he became the greatest wres- 
tler in the world, and that after he 
was past 30 years of age. 

"Westergaard Isn't ?.'> year.s of age 
as yet. He is learning more of the 
game every day. so w hv hasn't he a 
chance of pining tlie big shoulders of 
the Pole to the mat?" 

Thorson took the occasion to pay 
Duluth a compliment. 

'This is one great little town," he 
said, "and actually I wonder how this 
city ever landed this match. We got 
the Duluth offer first, and Ordeman and 
Jess halfway agreed to wrestle here 
in the event of winning. Then the 

»,, , J 1 ui m 1 -. I hacking away at times 

The only and mighty Zby.szko. accom- j ^^^^ Mexican again fell, tripping over 
ever vigilant Jack "er- ; ^,^.^3^^, j^^^ ,j^ breaking from a clinch. 

Rivers then landed four rights and 
lefts to face and head without return, 
and when the New Y'orker again lost 
his range, Rivers came up under the 

paniod by tlie 

man of Buffalo, arrived this morning i 
from Chicago, wliere the big Pole took I 
a day's rest after his decisive victory } 
over Charley Cutler. 

Billy Brennan, the famous National 
league umpire and me hero of tlie 
world's series of a year ago, and Wal- , 
ter Miller, claimant of the world's mid. 
dleweight title accompanied by a crowd ! 
of followers of wrestling from tlie Twin j 
Cities, are due to arrive here early 
this afternoon. 

Big- Bill Brennan will be the official 
master of ceremonies and wilW do the 
annduncing. A message that the fans 
have long awaited will be read from j 
the ring and Big Bill has come for the \ 
i express purpose of making everyone j 
' hear. 

i All is set for the big show. Sailor 
j Jack and Billy Bealieu of Superior will 
do the preliminary honors. This is 
! about the best curtain raiser that iias 
I ever been secured for these parts. 
I The fans have never seen the Superior ■ 
I crack In action against a real wre.<t- ■ 
I ler. and therefore the opening bout 
I is attracting a lot of interest. I 

Superior supporters are coming over 
to see the contest and also to lend en- 
couragement to Beaulieu.^ 

Fans are In the city today from 
practically all of tne range towns, 
from various points In Wisconsin, and 
from small towns within a radius of 
many miles of Duluth. 

As the time for the big contest ap- 
proaches all Indications point to a 
record-breaking crowd, for t!ie inter- 
est in the outcome of the battle is 
running high. 

Polish citizens of Duluth are behind 
Zbyszko to a man — even to the women 
and children. The Scandinavian people 
are pulling for Westergaard. Most of 
the American followers of the mat 
sport also hope that the giant from 
Iowa can pin the shoulders of the 
Pole, for Westergaard. though born In 
Sweden, has spent most of the years of 
his life In America. 

Last sider's swings and jolted him 
heavily to the body. 

In the last two rounds Rivers prac- 
tically did all the figliting. In tlie 
tentii he rocked the local man's head 
with a hook to the jaw which almost 
knocked him down. Cross staggered 
to the ropes. The final bell found the 
men in a fast mixup of which Rivers 
had the better. 

The two men weighed a fraction 
morft tiian I'Sa pounds at 9:4."i. They 
were to weigii in at 13" ring^de. 


Duluth and Superior Clubs 

Will Not Curl This 


The games for the possession of the 
Manley-McLennan trophy will not be 
played off between the Duluth Curling 
club and the Superior club this week, 
according to the announcement made 

The original plan called for the 
starting play in the xManley-McLennan 
cup competition tomorrow evening at 
the down town club. But the Superior 
players have objected to this arrange- 
ment, stating that they have had too 
strenuous a time of late going from 
Superior to West Duluth and returning 
each evening, and that they have a 
rest coming before the final series. 

There has been some talk of putting 
off the play until after the bonspiel 
at St. Paul. Definite plans will be 
made later In the week. 

dent, and H. J. Kline. Cleveland, sec- 

Detroit was chosen for the next an- 
nual meeting of the stewards. 

The meet dates announced follow: 
Windsor. Ont.. June 30-July 4; Cleve- 
land. Julv 7-12; Pittsburg. July 14-19; 
Buffalo. July 21-26; Grand Rapids. July 
28-Aug. 3: Kalamazoo, Aug. 4-9; De- 
troit. Aug. 11-16; Salem. N. H.. Aug. 
lS-23: New York city. Aug. 25-30; 
Hartford, Sept. 1-6; Syracuse, Sept. 
S-13; Detroit. Mich., state fair. .Sept. 
15-20; Columbus, Sept. 22-Oct. 4; Lex- 
ington, Ky.. Oct. 6-18. 


O'Rourke Says Johnson Was to Meet 
Him in Toronto. 

St. Louis. Mo., Jan. 15. — Tom 
O'P.ourke. Al Palzer's manager, stopped 
in St. Louis last night on his way. he 
said, from Los .\ngele3 to Toronto to 
meet Jack Johnson and the represen- 
tatives of the French promoters, to 
come to terms for the proposed fight 
in Paris between Johnson and Palzer. 

"The telegram Johnson showed In 
Battle Creek was the one I sent him 
from the coast." said O'Rourke. "and 
outlines the deal, except that M. Vlenne 
offers $30,000 or the privilege of 70 
per cent of the house split. 

"Now I suppose the arrangements 
must be made with Johnson by mall, 
as the government seems determined 
not to allow him to leave the country, 
even temporarily, as Johnson had In- 

Pinehurst Golf Results. 

Pinehurst, N. C, Jan. 15. — George C. 
Dutton, Oakley and Don M. Parker, 
Garden City, were winners here yes- 
terday In the men's qualification round 
of the advertisers' mid- winter golf 
tournament. Miss M. Eleanor Free- 
man. Dyker Meadow and Mrs. Herbert 
L. Jillicon, Bethlehem, N. Y., won the 

honors In tbe woman's qualification 
round. In the mixed foursomes Har- 
old Slater. Foxhills. and Mrs. J. M. 
Hoyt. New Haven, were the prize win- 







TboMe «vbo have neriired s^atn in 
advance will be admitted at the 
main «luor on tbe l-'irHt Mtreet Mide 
at 7:15. 

Some sood seats left at Black- 

Sale cloMcs there at 5 p. m. Opens 
at the Auditorium at 6 p. m. 

Ticket* 91 'M. 91.00. T.K-. 


Chicago, Jan. 15. — John (Muggsy) 
McGraw. scrappy leader of the cham- 
pion New York Giants, declared yester- 
day that he expected the Chicago Cubs 
to give him another hard fight for the 
National league pennant next season. 
This was rather surprising, and "Mugg- 
sy" followed it by saying he believed 
the Cubs would have a stronger team 
than they had last year. 

McGraw opened a week's engage- 
ment at a vaudeville theater yesterday. 
It was just after he had finished his 

twelve-minute monologue that he was 
caught In the star s dressing room and 
asked to talk about baseball. 

"How do you feel about having 
Frank Chance as a rival in New York?' 
was the first question put to him. 

"I think it will be a great thing for 
baseball In New York," was the an- 
swer. "You see the Yankees have 

lot in the twelve minutes he held the 

"They told me when I started out," 
he ftald, "that I would be nervous only 
for two or three days. That Isn't so. 
I'm more nervous now than I was 
the first week and this is the tenth 
and last, thank goodness. I talk fast, 
not for effect, but because I want to 
get off that stage. I passed up this 
vaudeville stuff as long as I could. 
This year the mon-iy looked too big 
to turi down." 

A big crovkd of baseball fan'?, chap- 
eroned by George McGurn. attendel 
the show In a Uody last nig'it and gave 
a banquet In honor of McGraw after 
the show. 

President Murphy of the Cubs mailed 
a letter to Frank Farrell. owner of the 
New York Ameri<an3, last night with 
the Idea of contr.idicting a story which 
was printed recently and in which 
Murphy was quoted as saying that 
Frank Chance was not In perfect men- 

been going badly for several seasons 1 tal condition. The letter in part fol- 

and it hurts the game. A lot of peo 
pie disregarded them, with the result 
that when we were on the road the 
game was dead at home. But Chance 
Is a great leader and has excited great 
interest among the New York fans, 
especially among those who had not 
taken interest in the American league 
before. Naturally he will draw them 
out and keep the baseball spirit at 
high tide all the time, so it will help 
both clubs. i hardly think he will 
play ball himself, but he doesn't have 

As an actor McGraw pleased the au- 
dience because he was natural. He 
talked just as fast as he does when 
coaching at third base or arguing with 
the umpire. Consequently he said a 



Local Club Will Be Repre- 
sented By at Least Five 

President Stephen H. Jones. Will 
Dinham, Ron McLeod. Harry Hurdon, 
Ralph Bradley and possibly one or 
two others are going to take rinks to 
the Northwestern bonspiel, which 
starts at St. Paul next Monday. 

The Duluth delegation will leave 
here Sunday night and will arrive at 
St. Paul In ample time for the opening 
events, which will start on Monday. 

While definite plans have not been 
made as yet. It is very likely that the 
strongest players In the club will 
make up the rinks that are going to 
represent the Duluth club. 

Had the clubhouse been finished 
earlier it is very likely that a larger 
representation would have been sent 
to the spiel. But the lateness of the 
completion of the curling home has 
left practically all of the local players 
without practice. 

It was stated today that there Is the 
possibility that Johnny Oldham will 
organiz«* a rink and will go down to 
the spiel. 'He Is one of the most en- 
thusiastic curlers In the country, and 
It Is said that he Is going to try to 
get the best and strongest rink possi- 
ble and try to win some of the jew- 
elry-hung up for the various events. 

Major League. 


Olsen 214 

Foster 166 

Maosolf 181 

Otterson 201 

Deller 202 

Handicap 1* 

Totals 9Ti 

Big Duluthfl. 

Osty 1«2 

Sturm I'l 

Murphy If* 

Whitney l->;^ 

•^tiegler 203 

Handicap -'!» 

Totals S66 

Oak Halla. _ 

Server 1^6 

Wilson 1"! 

Trevilion 145 

Comptoii 146 

Roethe 1S^< 

Handicap 52 

Totals 878 


Swanson 163 

Pottgieser 166 

Taraldson 129 

Ptacek 183 

Brown 1*' 

Handicap 69 


".\llow me to tender you my con- 
gratulations on securing the services 
of Mr. Frank L. Chance to manage 
your baseball club. It is my personal 
opinion that he will prove to be just 
what you have needed for a long time 
— an energetic, conscientious, capable 

'Any stories purporting to have 
come from me. stating that Manager 
Chance is not in perfect mental condi-; 
tion or good physical trim are made 
out of whole cloth, and have been cir- 
culated by persons seeking to stir uj, 
trouble. Such stories are not only 
cruel, but unjust to both Manager 
Chance and myself." 

I ducting the campaign but that the 
money will be^ secured. 

The first of a yearly series for the 
determining of the all-round athletic 
champion of the association will be 
held at the association gymnasium. 
There are twenty-one events, three of 
which will be competed tonight and 
three each Wednesday evening until 
the series has been completed. The 
100-yard dash, the standing 
jump and the running high kirk are on 
the program for this evening. 

904 940 


"Big Bill" Brennan, National league 
umpire, ia In Duluth today for the 
first time in over si.x years. The big 
fellow comes up to announce at the 
wrestling match, and Incidentally to 
renew acquaintance with some old 
friends. The big afbitrator worked 
in the world's series between Piiiladel- 
phla and New York in 1911. and last 
year was one of the umpires In the 
series between the Cubs and White 
.Sox. He was formerly a star football 


Fix Dates for Meets of Grand Circuit 
and Admit Two Cities. 

Pittsburg. Pa.. Jan. 1^. — Stewards of 
the Grand Circuit met here yesterday 1 
and announced dates for meets of the 
circuit, admitted New York and Wind- 
sor. Ont.. to the circuit, and adopted 
a rule providing that if a horse wins 
three stakes in races, amounting to 
$15,000. it must afterward compete in 
a class to which it Is eligible by the 
lowest record It has made In any one 
of its winning races. The stewards 
elected the following officers: 

H. K. Devereaux of Cleveland, presi- 
dent; Fred Postal, Detroit, vice presl- 

Game Was Even. 

The hockey game played between 
the Merritts and Nationals Juniors was 
a tie, the score standing 1 to 1 at the 
call of time, according to certain of 
the players. The first report of the 
contest was that tho Merritts were de- 
feated. This has been denied, as It is 
stated that the score that would have 
proved the winning one wa* made 
after the call of time. 

Wants an Accounting. 

^•t. Louis, Mo.. Jan. In. — Al H. Sptnk, 
former race track and baseball pro- 
moter, filed suit here for an accounting 
against his brother. Cl.arles C. Spink, 
and his nephew. J. G. Taylor Spink. Ho 
also names as defendants the St. Louis 
Athletic club and the Sporting News 
Publishing company. 









914 907 




,857 802 974 


Campaign for Building New 

Courts Meeting With 

Great Success. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — If a man 
jumps out of the way of an Inter- 
state train only to land In front of an 
intra-state train and loses thereby a 
leg and a foot, is he injur'^d by the 
interstate train or by the intra-state 
nya t one. Such a question was considered 
bv the supreme court of the United 

Martin Pederson was the victim of 
such an accident at West End, N. J. 
He was crossing a bridge when he 
observed a train from Buffalo bearing 
down upon him. He jumped to an ad- 
joining track, only to be struck by a 
train running from Mount Clair to 
Jersey City. The Delaware, Lacka- 
wanna & Western Railway company, 
resisted his suit under the Federal 
employers' liability act of 190S. on the 
ground, among others, that the inter- 
state train was not the cause of the 

Failed to Give Bond. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Roger Da Coverly 
was placed in the county jail when he 
failed to give a 110,000 bond to Insure 
his appearance on a Federal warrant 
charging him with perjury In connec- 
tion with the KIrby private bank 
failure case. De Coverly was one of 
the wltnessses who testified that Dr. 
William T. Klrby, head of the defunct 
bank, lost part of the institution'^ 
funds In a wire tapping fraud. 

The contribution campaign for funds 
to construct two additional handball 
courts at the Y. M. C. A. Is progress- 
ing very well. It Is stated that $1,100 
has already been raised In money and 
It Is believed that $2,000 will have 
been raised by the end of the present 

The plan Is to raise $2,000 in money 
and an additional $2,000 in new mem- 
berships. Tliis will amount to the 
sum the directors asked those Inter- 
ested In the building of the courts to 
raise. As there are a number of men 
who have stated that they were willing 
to contribute liberally who have not 
been asked as yet. there is not the 
least doubt in the minds of those con- 

May Take Coach Job. 

Chicago. Jan. IT.. — Charle.s D. Daly, 
an assistant coach at Harvard univer- 
sity, inspected the first football prac- 
tice of the season at Northwestern uni- 
versity here yesterday. Northwestern 
is without a head football coach, and 
Daly's presence started rumors that 
he is to take the position of Former 
Coach Hammett. 

Yale's Gridiron Hero, Whb Has Re- 
cently Married a New !f ork Show 

Harvard's Team Captain. 

Cambridge, Mass.. Jan. 15. — Robert 
T. P. Storer of this city was elected 
captain of the Harvard university foot- 
ball team for 1913. Storer has played 
left tackle for two years. 

Pitcher Pape Sold. 

Boston. Mass., Jan. 15. — Pitcher Pape 
of the Boston Red Sox was sold last 
night to the Buffalo club of the Inter- 
national league. 





Remodeled, refurnished throughout. 
Personally supervised by 


MASSEUR, of Germany. 

(Late of Mount Clemens. Mich.) 
The only and no$t home-like place in the elty 
to get a cure for pneumonia. rheumatUm, neural- 
gia, grip, sliln and blood diseases, lumbavo. etc., 
at a reasonable price. 

Then why leave the cityf 


Special daya have been ctet aMlde 
for ladieN. 


From S n. in. till 2 i». m. 

Mr*. Paul Kru'.'ger. professional masseuse in at- 
tendance. Calf or 'phone for a^ipointmcnt: Mel- 
rose, 2713; Grand. 1369-A. 

I'rKe Fre« Pnip and Pai»er. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Importers of 
European wood pulp and paper yester- 
day urged the customs court to author- 
ize the admission of those products 
free of duty to the United States from 
all countries having "favored nation" 
treaties with America. Albert H. 
Washburn, counsel for Importers of 
wood pulp and paper from Norway, 
Sweden, Austria-Hungary, Russia, 
Germany. Belg;ium and Great Britain, 
occupied practically the whole day in 
an effort to convince the court that 
these commodities should be free^ 








A simple, sate and e'.fectivd treatment for 
bronchial troubles, avoiding drug!-. Vapor- 
ized Cresolene stops the paroxysms of 
Whooping Cough and relieves Spasn-.odic 
Croup at once. It is a toon to sufferers 
from Asthma. The air carrying the anti- 
septic vapor, inspired with every breath, 
makes breathing easy; soothes'the sora 
throat and stops the cough, assuring rest- 
ful nights. It Is invaluable to mothers 
with young children. 
SenJ us postal for 
descriptive booklet. 

ALL vRreeisTs. 

Try Cresolene Antiaeptio 
Throat Tablota for the ir- 
ritaled throat. ITity ftre 
simple, cflrectlvou:ri ami- 
Si'Vitic ilf your druHWist 
or from n.<, 10c in sUiiiiiH. 

fi2 Cortlandt St.. N. Y, 










■!■ -U ■ -_ l iU ' l-LI_ i' «JltJ '" 






January 15, 1913. 



Biwabik Montenegrin, With 

"Bats in Belfry/' Taken 

Into Custody. 

Virprir.ia, Minn., Jan. 13.— <Sp«'<^iai to 
The Herald. >— Screaming and traehing 
bis body against the iron bars of his 
cell. Tony Kucki spent Tuesday night 
in terror, only partially quieted by- the 
frequ*-nt visits of the deputy sheriffs, 
who regained in the building to watch 

Kucki is a Montenegrin, and speak.s 
only broken English, and lives m hor- 
rible terror, repeating -the niggers are 
coinff to get me." , 

The sht^riff i-ent out two men from 
Virginia Tuesday afternoon In re- 
sponse to a hurry call from Biwabik^ 
and It tofk all two men .-ould do to 
keep him in the heavy bu.<; on the way 
In Tony was found at the Bangor mine 
loration, and had been under sur- 
veillance for several days as ne had 
been acting in a suspicious manner. 

Refusing to eat his supper because 
he think>' he is going to be poisoned 
and singing tne national anthem oi 
his own country between his more 
\*olent spells, the Montenegrin made 
things interesting for the inmates or 
the building last night. 

Ametker One Aetii Qoeerly. 

William Jarvtla will b»- examined 
as t.. his sanity. He ^•'s^taken to 
I^uluth Iv Deputv .Sheriff Arthur O Dea. 
He will probablv have a short interview 
with Brown M<i>onal«l of the Immigra- 
tion d»partinent and the result may 
mean his deportation. 

Mike Zacavich. < hargf d with a seri- 
ous statutorv <ffense, was taken to 
l>uiiilh to await tht- action of the 
errand i^'rv at ttie same time. 



Popular Winter Game Is 

Absorbing Professional 

and Business Men. 

Evel^th, Minn.. Jan. 15.— 'Special to 
The Herald.*— Curling in Eveleth is 
now the all absorbing pastime with the 
bu8lne.«s and professional men. Owing 
to th*" c-pen weather up to the holidays, 
and then the usual festivities which 
left little time for sport, the members 
of the F:veletli ••urling association «li«i 
not really get down to busine.«s tins 
teason until the beginning of the new 
year Since that timt. however, games 
have been played niglitiy on the 
tliree sheets of ice. Sixteen rinks m 
Eveleth are competing for honors, be- 
sides two rinks from Gilbert, led by 
lir Barrett anfl Rov Edmonds, both of 
whom fornitrlv played witli Eveleth. 
Tropklrit Are Olterrd. 
Two trophies so far have been set up 
to be plaved for. one l-y Ted Finch. 
and the other bv the Helps-Shea Hard- 
ware company. For the P'inch tropi.y 
three gamt-s have so far been played. 
Dcell deleated Campbell. 18 to 4: 
Jenkins wen from Pratt. S to 6. This 
gan.e was plaved Monday night and 
was hotlv contested. Jenkins taking his 
victorv in the last end played. Klink- 
»nburg defeated McCormic. 13 to^^; 
Hartman won from Hoel. 24 to 4. xnv 
contest for tlie Helps-Shea trophy 
starts this week. . 

Evfleth will he represented in the 
bonspiel in S't. Paul. This Is the great 
event f'f the year among curlers. Just 
who will go and how the rinks will he 
made up has not been decided, hut :t 
is iikclv the following v.ill attend: 
Frank Campbell. l>r. Harwood. William 
Neilon. William Murray, Rav Martv, 
Henrv Peterson. James A. Kobb, A. 
E. Hartman. Kd 1-oye. Ole Sundlie and 
1>T. Barrett of Gilbert. 



butchering within the city. The re- 
port of the milk inspector was not 
considered complete enough and was 
referred to the committee on health 
for a recommendation. 

■•■■■d I^ke Ice O. K. 

Dr. J. H. Crowe, health officer, in- 
vestigated the report that Island Lake 
near Wolf, was contaminated and was 
not a fit place to obtain the city's ice 
supply and reported that there was no 
jr.uri^pfioT» foj- this story. He said 
th*- ice is perfectly p'^fe. 

The bids for printing were consid- 
ered but action on the contract was 
deferred for a week. The city attor- 
ney was directed to prepare an amend- 
me"nt to ordinance 126, to make ttte 
city clerk the custodian of all revolv- 
ers" confiscated by the police and that 
when weapons are needed for officers, 
these may be obtained by requisition 
on the clerk. 

The city attorney explained in refer- 
ence to the telephone franchise that he 
had prepared a franchise and that the 
companys attorney had made amend- 
ments desired. Both Mr. Morgan's 
franchise and that the company pre- 
fers win he givfn consideration. 



President-Elect Wilson,Col. 
Roosevelt, Bryan and 
Other Notables Asked. 

Virginia, Miiin., Jan. lb. — tSpecial to 
The Herald.) — Virginia will have a 
Chautauqua this eummer if the plans 
of .'School Supt. Lafayette Bliss are 
carried out. President Vincent of the 
state university i.s much interested in 
the propos^-d arrangements and prom- 
ised Supt. Bliss that he would be one 
of the lecturers. 

The lectures and Indoor entertain- 
ments of the Chautauqua will be held 
in the school buildings, and it is prob- 
able that arrangements will be made 
to get the co-operation of the park 
boanl ».tnd hold the outdoor exercises 
in the public parks, the end of June 
being thf time set for the week 
Blm (^HOM Uenlred. 

An effort will be made to have Will- 
iam Jennings Bryan speak, i'resident- 
elect Woodrow Wilson and Theodore 
Roosevelt will also he invited. 

Special cars will be run over the 
electric road and an accelerated serv- 
ice will be arrangf-d. to carry the peo- 
ple home to the neighboring towns 
after the lectures and concerts in the 

The University of Minnesota Glee 
club and the University Dramatic club 
will both be here, and in all proba- 
bility the Mohami band, and other 
local" talent will be well represented. 


Several Actions to Come Before 
Range District Court. 

Virginia. -Minn., Jan. lf>. — (Special to 
The Herald.* — New cases set for trial 
thl« week before Judge Martin Hughes 
follow: John Pasich vs. John M. I'o- 
herty and Minnie Doherty, suit for 

The Murphy IMstilling company vs. 
A. W. Schwanee of Hibbing, for money 
alleged to be due. 

Frank L. Young and W. P. AUred, 

Jr.. vs. Harry Solberg and Ed Finch. 

The plaintiffs seek to recover $1.-50, 

being what they claim is the reason- 

> able value of certain plans, epecifica- 

I tions and services rendered in connec- 

• tlon with tlie remodeling of the old 

' Tower hotel, which was afterwards 

i made into tht New Ormonde about a 

' year or so ago. 

; Ed. T. Tornfiuist vs. Joseph P. Roo- 
ney. is an appeal case from the munic- 
; ipal court. Mr. Tomquist claiming $191, 
i alleged ('.amages to his horse through 
i colliding with defendant's wagon 
i wliile left standing in the roadway. 
i Virginia Brewing company vs. Min- 
! nesota Cigar company, and Duluth 
I Brewing & Matting company vs. An- 
I drew Sorgi. and E. E. Webber vs. 
i Henry Vilen. are all appeal cases from 
t'lTe municipal court involving the pay- 
ment of small sums. 


National Croation Society 
May Put It at Stur- 
geon Lake. 

Hibbing, Minn., Jan. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — St. Louis county may be- 
■elected as the si^te of the new home of 
the National Croatian Society of 
America, according to Ix)ul8 Kallanji 
of Chlsholm, who represented the 
Croatian societies of Hibbing at the 
national convention at Kansas City 
last summer when an appropriation of 
$50,000 was made for a National 
Croatian home, for disabled and In- 
digent members. 

According to Mr. Kallanji. the com- 
mittee to whom was delegated at the 
national convention the matter of se- 
curing a site for a home has been ad- 
vised that the slate of Minnesota 
may be Induced to grant a tract of 
land in St. Louis county in the vicin- 
ity of Sturgeon lake as a site for the 
home and tne Croatian people of Chls- 
)iolm are starting a campaign to have 
the offer accepted. 

One object of tlie national Croatian 
home will be to provide free treatment 
for tuberculosis. On the committee to 
locate the home are a number of phy- 
sicians. The choice in this regard is 
said to lie between Minnesota and 
Colorado, with the chances greatly 
favoring this state. Croatian people at 
Chlsholm expect to interest the busi- 
ness men of that city In aidng them to 
have the national home located near 
that city. 




Uulutb, Superi' r and vicinity, in- 
chKlliiB the Mecaba and V«nDlU> n 
In !i raitgYs: Snow tonlcht or Thure- 
day ; i-oUler tonight with lowest lero- 
licralure about .'i ileg. above zrru at 
l»uliith-Super!or. and J*ro or sUchllr 
Iwiim Oil the iron ranges; moderale 
to brink nvrtberly wlDda. 

OlterraUons t»kfn »1 8 a m , »e»cDtj-finh meridian lime 

IsoneRaE (dotted Uatf) ]' 

Uoi.r. (coDiinuoui line.) pas* throngh j^inU of equal ur prewur^ 
p.., tbrouKb pc.ct. c. equal umperatute; drawn on., f.r xe.., frecag. .0^ and ,0«». (y^. O m^^y cUud.v « Coudy, R r..»; S .«.w, M report »>..»g Arrow. «y ,| 

tU ..or 1 J^C4Jum,*.atL.c, .eccnd. prrcpUlK. .f H .P<h or more for p«l 24 h.u.s; A.rl u^^.^Mm K.od 

Air pressure reduced to tea l-**! 
0". and 100*. 

1 ir»t tgvTtt, te mjieratuic, 

■od velocity. 


Virginia Council to Con- 
sider Petitions Next Fri- 
day Evening. 

Virginia, Minn., Jan. 15. — < Special to 
The Herald.) — Petitions signed by 200 
or so were presented to the city coun- 
cil last night requesting the council to 1 
reduce the number of saloons. Follow- i 
Ing the reading of the petitions there j 
was a communication from •'. E. Hen- i 
drick. indorsing the petitions. Louis | 
M. dsborn and J. H. Eby, who were ; 
in the audience, spoke, Mr. Osborn , 
telling what powers the council had j 
and Mr Eby stating what the duties 1 
of the council were and what course ; 
should be pursued. The wiiole matter ■ 
was referred to the council as a com- ; 
mittee of the whole, to be reported j 
on at a special meeting to he held 
Friday evening. The petitioners ask i 
that the license of every saloon keeper i 
who is convicted of a violation shall 1 
be revoked and that no license be is- ! 
sued to anoihtr for that stand for a I 
saloon. There are now fifty-six sa- i 
loons. I 

Therp was a crowd present antic- ! 
ipating the council would take action 
on the franchise for the Range Tele- 
piione company, but this was also de- 
ferred until Friday evening. 

The council gave a third reading to 
and adopted the ordinance regulating 


Royal Neighbors Install and Other 
Social Events Held. 

Chlsholm. Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald. > — The Royal Neighbors 
Installed officers last evening as fol- 
lows: Oracle. Kate Jordan; vice ora- 
cle. Rose La Londe; chancellor. Rose 
Cummings; recorder. Gertrude Dun- 
can: receiver. Mary Johnson: marshal, 
Lizzie Mortan: inner sentinel, Antoin- 
ette Pierce: outer sentinel. Emma 
Tetzlaff: managerss Rose Cummings, 
Mablp Train and Lucy Highbee; phy- 
sicians. Doctors Kirk. Nelson and 
Sthmidt. Mrs. W. J. Smart was Instal- 
ling officer and after the installation 
refreshments were served. 

Mrs. Joseph E. Cummings entertained 
Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mrs. 
Kramer and Mrs. Ciifford of Chicago, 
111., and who are sisters of Mrs. Charles 
Kimball of the Clark location. The 
afternoon was spent in sewing and 
fancy work and refreshments were 

Mrs. Ben Delorimer of the Monroe 
location will entertain this afternoon 
at bridge. A large number of invita- 
tions have been sent out. 

Commercial Club to Further 

Seek Interview With 

Mr. Olcott. 

Gilbert, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Commercial club 
night discussed the question of annex- 
ing the adjacent mining territory and 
it was decided to try once more to ar- 
range a meeting with President Olcott 
of the Oliver Mining company. It was 
thought that if he would consent to 
be interview* d and listen to the com- 
plaints of the Gilbert citizens in regard 
to the matter much gofW would prob- 
ably result. Failing to grant an inter- 
view ihev would like to ascertain the 
position takt-n by Mr. Olcott in regard 
to the matter. 

A committee was appointed 1o raise 
funds to propogate the annexation 
cause consisting of. for Gilbert, t>f A. 
R. Anderson. C. O. Welch and J. G. Tel- 
ler. For soliciting subscriptions from 
outside property owners the committee 
appointed was: Dr. Fred Barrett, L. 
liubenstein and \V. H. lladermaclier. 
To Aid TournaBient. 

The new firemen's association, which 
is to hold a tournament at the Sibley 
mine during the coining summer, was 
represented and solicited aid froTh the 
Com/nercial club, the members of 
which expressed a willingness to co- 
operate with the members of the as- 
sociation and Und their aid lo make 
the affair a success. This, together 
with the assistance secured at the 
mine and to operation of the street car 
svstem, will mean that this tournament 
will be one of the largest and most 
.•successful ever given on the range. 

The subject of granting a franchise 
to the new automatic telephone com- 
pany was discussed and arguments 
were urged on both sides. The Gil- 
bert people generally seemed to think 
that two phones were a nuisance. It 
was argued, however, that where two 
■phone systems are in operation the 
percentage of duplication rarely ex- 
[ oeeds 10 per cent. The admission of 
I the new company would mean lower 
I rates and a more up-to-date service. 
I What is particularly desired at pres- 
■ ent was to have Aurora placed on the 
general range service from Virginia 
and to have the Mesaba Telephone 
company build an Independent line to 
Duluth "to enable it to cut out the ex- 
cessive toll paid to the Iron Range 
Telephone company for use of its lines 
and thus be able to reduce rates to 
I>uluth. These and a few other mlnor 
things requested have not been granted 
bv the Mesaba Telephone comnany and 
it" is not known what concessions they 
will make so it was decided to lay the 
subject on the table till the next reg- 
ular meeting, two weeks from tonight. 


Hibbing Man Disappears With 
Money. His Friends Being Worried. 

llihhing. Minn.. Jan. 1.'.. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — Nicholas Stanssalaznik 

is missing under circum.«tances that are 

causing some anxiety to his friends 

among the Croatian people of Hibbing. 

About three weeks ago he was picked 

■ un bv the Oliver police at the Lee- 

I tdnia" location, after having wandered 

1 about all night laborin.g under the 

I hallucination that someone was trying 

I to rob him. He was confined a short 

time at the village jail and was finally 

turned over to friends who offered to 

take care of him. 

Stanssalaznik suddenly disappearetj 


Snow is predicted 
for tonight by the 
weather man. The 
mercury will drop 
again close to the 
zero mark, but it Is 
not expected to go 
below It. A year 
ago today the cold 
snap was still on, 
and the mercury 
was far below the 
zero mark. The 
sun rose this morn- 
will set at 4:46. niak- 
and fifty-six minutes 

ing at 7:S0 and 
ing eight hours 
of sunlight. 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weatlier conditions: 

"Unsettled weaiher conditions pre- 
vail. Temperatures have risen decided- 
ly over Mississippi and Ohio valley 
states and the lake region, but the 
weather has turned colder in Western 
Canada, the Dakotas and the greater 
part of Montana during the last twen- 
ty-four hours. In the meantime rain 
or snow fell over Pacific states, British 
Columbia, r Northern Montana, North- 
western Wyoming. Saskatchew^an, 
Manitob.i, Western Ontario and North- 
ern Minnesota and rain over Southern 

day; colder tonight 
tion Thursday; cold 
west portions. 

and in south por- 
wave in south and 


The Temperatures. 

Following were the highest 
atures for twenty-four hours 
lowest for twelve, ending 


.^;i*iia '■ii 

Atlantic City 40 

and the 
7 a. m. 

HHrfi. Tx.w. 


$3.50 Recipe Free, 
For Weak Men. 

Send Name and Address Today- 

You Can Have It Free and Be 

Strong and Vigorous. 

1 ha»« In my po»s«aBloB a prtacrlpl.'on for nerroia 
tfcMlUj, faUir<( memcic and lame b^ok. brought on 
by ezceasca. tliat h«« cured &o mai.y worn aiul ner- 
voua MM) right Id their own tiomea— witliout aj^ 
•ddltloDa) b«lp o^ medicine — that 1 tliluk e^ery man 
wlic wishes to regain his health, qulckiy and quietly, 
■hculd have a tt)i>y. »o I ha»e determined to send 
s <-cpy of the preecriKion free of oiiartfe. In a plain, 
crdmary sealed euvelcpe lo any maji who wiU write 
Bie for It. 

This preacrlption comes from a pliya!clan who haa 
Bade a special study of men aiid I am cxinrlnced 
jt is Cie surest-actin* combli.alioL eter put togetlier. 

1 think I owe it to my fellow man to send theni a 
copy In confidence so that any man an.vwhere who 
]a weak and dWcoi^raged wJUi repeated failures may 
stop drujtglriB himself with harmful patent medicines, 
aecure what I t>*lieie is the quickest -act ing restor- 
ative, uptjuildlng, SPOT-TOl)CHIN«J remedy ever de- 
TtoeU. and so cure himself at home Quietly and 
aai'ldy. Just drc* me a Una like this: Hr. A. E. 
IU.bliuion. 4671 Luck KuUding. Detroit. Mich , and 1 
will send you a copy if this splendid recipe In a 
plain ordli»ary envelope free of charge. A great 
many dtclors would cliarge J3.C0 to t5 00 for merriy 
writing r-ut a preacrii^Uon like ttUa— but I aciMi U 
•utlrely tnt. 


St. Pau! Purchasers of Ciifford Are 
Pieased With Nag's Work. 

Chlsholm. Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special 

I to The Herald.) — C. J. Shannon has 

j received word from St. Paul that the 

: purchasers of his thoroughbred trot- 

1 ter Clifford are pleased with the horse, 

which is making a good showing in the 

try-out work. Clifford is a w*ell known 

range horse and has been entered In 

many of the best races held here. He 

won the prize put up by the Diamond 

Horse Shoe Nail company and was the 

horse that kfpt Miss Hartford busy 

when the ice races were held here and 

at Virginia a couple of years ago. 

Clifford has been matched In some 
very classy races at the Twin Cifies. 
He " was originally owned by J. J. 
Hayes of Chisholm. 


Old Friend of Former Wayor Finds 
Him Making Shoes. 

Hibbing, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Old frientls met under 
somewhat unusual conditions at the 
Minnesota state prison at Stillwater 
recently, when James Goodman, a 
drummer wlio has been making the 
Mesaba range for years, and ex-Mayor 
Dumas of Cass Dake stood face to face 
in the shoe factory. 

Mr. Goodman lives In Stillwater and 
was inspecting the new prison addition 
when he met the doctor, who is work- 
ing in the shoe factory on a machine 
at the second door from the entrance. 
Formerly wlien they met at the Endion 
hotel at" Cass Dake there was aUvays 
p. hearty greeting, but prison disci- 
pline would permit of nothing of that 
kind, so there was no exchange of 
greetings. Mr. Goodman says that the 
doctor was apparently in good health 
and allowed no signs of weakening 
I from his confinement. 


The brawny Scot 
gets most of his 
brawn from oatmeal 
— that good, old- 
fashioned dish. 

only steam-cooked 


I The M-O Company, Buffalo. NY 
Makers of H"0, Force and Presto 

I'l. — Forecasts 
ending at 7 p. 


Chicago, Jan. 
twenty-four houi 

\Vis<onsin — Rain or snow tonight 
and Thuvpday: cooler Thursday and in 
west portion tonight. 

Minnesota — Snow tonight or Thurs- 
day: colder tonight and in east and 
south portions Thursd^-. 

Iowa — Rain or «now tonight or 
Thurstlay; colder Thursday and in 
west and central portions tonight. 

North I'akota — Snow tonight or 
Thursday; colder tonight. 

South Dakota — Snow tonight or 
Thursday :-*»ider. 

Montana — Snow tonight and Thurs- 

Kaitlmi re 




Bosti n 





Pcrpus ('hri.stl. 


r>e9 Moines 

i*evil8 I^ake 


PiibuQue "■..... 
DULUTH .... 



Kdiuonton .... 



Cram! Forks.. 
CraJKl Haven . 
<;reen Hay . . . 








Kansas City.. 


I.a Cros.'ie 



Miami . . . 
Miles City 


— « 
— « 











— 14 







— 10 


High. l*w. 
. . 28 28 





Mcdei.a 49 

Moiitgoiiier> 58 

MoMreal 20 

Moorheail 24 

Kew Orleans .'18 

New York 38 

Norlli Platte ...40 

OklahdUia 48 

t>mali» 34 

Paiiy h'ouiid 30 

Phoenix 64 

Pierre 46 

Pltubuig 44 

Port .\jthur 2Q 

Portland. Or 38 

I*riiire Altjert,.. — 4 

Qu'Aiipelle 10 

Raleigh 48 

Kapid City 54 

Hi seburg 46 

Uosvvell 50 

St. I/.uia 40 

fit. Paul 28 

Sail I-aUe City. 4 4 

Kan I»Sego 

San FrauciHoo. . .54 
Sault Ste. Marie. 32 

t«eattle 44 


Hhreveport .... 
Bioux City . . . 


Swift Curreut. 







Wianipec 6 

Yeliowstone 30 


Oliver Iron Mining company's police 
force of Virginia, was in the city to- 
day making his tour of Inspection of 
the ranges. 

Municipal Judge Thomas Jury is con- 
fined to his home with the grip. Dur- 
ing his absence. Special Judge Chinn is 
hearing tlie different cases that are 
brought up. There seems to be a gen- 
eral epidemic of grip in Ely. 


. .:<2 








— 10 





h i m 

the efforts of his friends to locate 
has. so far "t)een of no avail. He 
had ovei-r 1200 i>n deposit in a local 
bank, >-^1ch has nftj been withdrawn, 
and «ir is said also ' t»ad considerable 
money on his person, as "well as money 
invested in the old country. 



father and Conrad 
two comrades were 

Mattson, but his 
not so fortunate. 


Iron Range Road Strength- 
ening Two Harbors' New 
Steel Ore Dock. 

Two Harbors, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The k^rald.) — Whitney Broth- 
ers of Supei-ior, have the contract for 
the construction of a retaining wall of 
concrete heavily reinforced, leading 
from the approach of No. 1 ore dock 
along the shore line for nearly 400 
feet. The retaining wall is being con- 
struct*>d for a protection for the new 
steel and concrete ore dock erected 
here last year and which the shifting 
nature of tl>e grade underneath the 
approach to the dock has caused the 
deck to shift slightly. 

The wall will be sunk to a depth of 
thirty-four feet below the water level 
and will itrot«lde about two feet above 
the ground. The wall will be two feci 
in thickness and constructed of 
twenty-two sections. each eighteen 
feet in length. The principal feature 
of the wall i-s its peculiar design. 
Leading from each section of the wall 
in towards the grade nre the tie walls, 
two feet in width and leading back a 
distance of forty feet. These tie walls 
are shaped similar to a T square, hav- 
ing a large block at the inland end, 
measuring si.x by seven feet, these act 
as an anchor to keep the retaining 
wall from moving out owing to the 
great pressure which is constantly 
against it. 

Vnr Much Concrete. 

Each section of the retainirig wall 
will be composed of approximately 90 
cubic yards of concrete, or a total of 
1,980 cubic yards in the entire wall 
when completed. Each section of the 
wall contains 8.000 pounds of rein- 
forcing material. The work was be- 
gun about the middle of November 
last, and the work thus -far has been 
chiefly excavating the trench for the 
laving of th.e concrete. The contractors 
ha've a large crew of men employed 
and the contract calls for the com- 
pletion of the work within three 
months time although it is probable 
that an extension of such time might 
be necessary on account of unforeseen 
difficulties wliich may be encountered. 
When the retaining wall is completed 
sufficient dredging will be done in 
the slip on the north .eidc of No. 1 ore 
dock so that the largest vessels that 
come into this port will be able to load 
into their first hatch from the first 
pocket in the dock. ' 

In prepaiatlon for next summers 
business the company is doing con- 
siderable work repairing the wooden 
ore docks. S»'veral crews are at work 
relining pacl^ftts, etc, 


Young Montenegrin, Working 
Malta Mine, Loses Life. 

Gilbert, Minn., Jan. 15. — (..Special to 
The Herald.) — The funeral of John 
Dragnich, a young Montenegrin, who 
was killed in the Malta mine Monday 
afternoon, was held yesterday from the 
Catholic church. He was caught be- 
tween a car and timbers in the mine 
and fatally crushed. 

Mr. Dragnich lived at Sparta. He 
was well known among his people and 
popular. He was 23 years old and 
single, with no relatives in this coun- 



Tower, Minn., Jan. lii — (Special to 
The Herald. >— The annual report of 
.Secretary Gallien of the Commercial 
club at the annual meeting just held 
showed the organization to be in a 
flourshing- condition as regards mem- 
bership and finances. The enrollment 
shows fifty-seven dues paid members. 
The following officers were elected for 
the ensuing year: President, K. J. At- 
kins; vice president, H. T, Olson; sec- 
retary; W, G. Gallien: treasurer, O. W. 
Akerson: directors, Dr, R. L. Burns, 
Gunder Peterson aad J. D. Murphy. 

A copy of the bill for county division 
now before the legislature was read 
And the bill considerably discussed. 
The matter of dredging of East Two 
river was brought before the meeting 
and a blue print exhibited showing 
the location and plan of the proposed 
improvement, as furnis-hed by an engi- 
neer. A committee consisting of J. D. 
Murphv, A. H. lx>fgren, W. G. Gallien 
and E. J. Atkins was authorized to 
meet with State Senator Boyle and 
Representative Ribenack to arrange for 
the necessary legislation. Prof. B. F. 
McComb, superintendent of the public 
schools, was elected to membership. 


Destroylnjr Hibbing SlgnM. 

HibDir.g. Minn.. .Tan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Signs representing the 
investment of some little money used 
by local merchants to advertise bar- 
gain sales since the first of the year, 
many of which covered the greater 
part of the fronts of business houses, 
have been systematically wrecked on 
Pine street and Third avenue. 

The sign wreckers visited the store 
of Nides Bros, in the heart of the city 
and destroyed a sign put up only 
day before advertising a cut-price 
at their store. 




Hibbing. Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Kabbi Klitzner. since 
October, 1910, rabbi of the synagogue 
of Agudas Achrim. has resigned and 
left Hibbing with his family for Far- 
go, N. D.. wliere he has accepted a 
position as teacher of the Hebrew 
languages and Hebrew history in the 
Jewish school of that city. 

Gilbert Club Dancr. 

Gilbert Minn., .Ian. 15, — (Special to 
The Herald,) — The Gilbert Assembly 
club has issued invitations for a dan- 
cing party to be lield Saturday night in 
Dowlings hall. The La orches- 
tra will furnish the music and a large 
number have signified their intention 
to be present. This is one of a series 
to be given during the season by the 



Ely K. of P. lnMlalla<Ion. 

Ely, Minn . Jan. 15.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — The installation services of 
the Knights of Pythias will be held in 
the lodge room this evening. Arrange- 
ments have been made for a turkey 
supper to be seived and a program will 
be given. 

T. F. Foley, .superintendent of the 

Many VlrglnlsBN to .*t<rnd. 

Virginia, Minn., Jan. 15, — 'Special to 
The Herald.) — Many reserved seats 
have been sold liere for the hockey 
game in Duluth on Friday between the 
Virginia seven and the Duluth Curling 
club team. Great Interest is being 
taken in the game and the local men 
are all practicing hard for the coming 
contest. Stanley W^att, the crack 
hockey player, who is to be remem- 
bered for his work on the local team 
some years ago, will be on the ice for 
the Virginia boys. 

Hlbblnie; First Xatlonal ElectH. 

Hibbing. Minn., Jan. i'l. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The annual meeting of 
the officers and directors of the First 
National bank resulted as follows: 
President. S. R. Kirby; vice presidents, 
D. C. Rood and Pentecost MJtchell; 
cashier. L. C. Newcombe; assistant 
cashiers, L. O. Kirby and G. H. Hep- 
worth; directors, A. D. Davidson. P. 
Mitchell, S. R. Kirby. J. A. Redfern, 
L. C. Newcombe and L. O. Kirby. The 
usual dividend was declared. The past 
year has been a very satisfacta-ry one 
and the deposits at present are over 



Confess to Rob- 
Iron Place. 

Three Young Men 

Virginia, ^^lnn., Ian. 15. — (Special to 
The HeraM.)->tJudge Hughes will pass 
sentence itfi..I*udwlck Oakman, W^illiam 
Swen and Theodore Kangass, young 
men who pleaded guilty yesterday aft- 
ernoon tochaVlng broken into a candy 
and cigar store in Mountain Iron while 
in an intoxicated condition. The three 
young men went to Costin Monday aft- 
ernoon aiwl §fe< drunk, and during the 
night committed the burglary. Kan- 
gass is yi^t .(gn bonds eigned by his 



Ro Headache, Sour Stomach, 

Biliousness or Constipation 

By Morningr 

Turn the rascals out — the headache, 
the biliousness, the indigestion, the 
sick, sour stomach and foul gases — 
turn them out tonight and keep them 
out v,ith Ca.scarets. 

Millions of men and women take a 
Cascaret now and then and never 
know the misery caused by a lazy 
liver, clogged bowels or an upset 

Don't put in another day In dis- 
tress. Lot Cascarets cleanse and reg- 
ulate your stomach; remove the sour, 
undigested and fermenting food and 
that misery-making gas; take the ex- 
cess bile from your liver and carry 
out of the system all the constipated 
waste matter and poison in the In- 
testines and bowels. Then you will 
feel great. 

A Cascaret tonight will surely 
straighten you out by morning. They 
work while you sleep. A 10-cent box 
from any drug store means a clear 
head, sweet stomach and clean, 
healthy liver and bowel action for 
months. Children love to take Cas- 
carets because they taste good — never 
gripe or sicken. 



Grip Germs Are Everywhere 

The grip needs only a few daye 
to wreck the health. In this short 
time it so tlioroughly poii^ons the 
blood and every tisKtie of the body 
that tlie victim is prostrated. Every 
muscle and joint of the body aclies, 
Bl*ep is fitful and disturbed, and 
there is pain bark of the eyes and 
in the head. The grip stays in tlie 
system for years unless the blood is 
cleansed and built uj) so that it can 
overcome the poisons of the dis- 

Dr. Winiams' Pink Pills taken in 
time will save you much suffering 
and will so tone up your system that 
you will enjoy the best of liealth. 

Write today to the Dr. Williams 
Medicine Co. , 8chenectA<ly, N. Y. , 
for their free booklet on "Building 
UptheBlood." Tlien goto your 
druggist and get a box of Dr. Wil- 
liams' Pink Pills for 60 cents or 
better still six boxes for f 2.60 or 
order them direct by snail. 

Cash Paid for 

Old Gold 
and Silver 



332 West Superior St. 

"The Old KcH.'.bit Jeweiers." 


Discount Sale 

At the— 



•^Over 600 different grades 
and patterns; large and 
small; always on our dis- 
play racks. 

' / 

Tovver RehekabH InMtall. 

Tower. Minn.. Jam ir>. — (.Special lo 
The Herald.) — C»n Monday evening the 
Virtor Rebekaii lodge infitalled the 
following new officers fur the ensuing 
year: Minnie Brown, noble grand: 
MviMle McLauglilin. vice grand: Maud 
Campaigne, secretary: Ethel Burgess, 
treasurer: Belle Kitto, thaplain: Annie 
Coiberg. warden : Margaret HlGitey, con- 
ductress: Margaret Graham, R. S. N 
G.: Sadie Napier. L .S. N. G.: Margaret 
Campaigne. R. S. V. G.: Christine Pe- 
ter.son, L. S. N. G.; Effie Pfciffer. In- 
side guard; Minnie Campaigne, outside 



To Initpect Carnien Mine. 

Hibbing. Minn.. .Ian. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald. > — Capt. Martin Trewhella 
of the Agnew mine leaves the first of 
next week for Arizpe, Mexico, to in- 
spect the Carmen mine for the officers 
and directors. The Carmen adjoins the 
LaChispas, which ha.s produced more 
silver than any mine on the conti- 
nent. A large number of range and 
Duluth people are interested in the 
property where exploration work is go- 
ing on. 

son. Bemidji Sentinel; "The Fallacies 
of the Flat Rate." J. C Morrison, Mor- 
ris Tribune; "The Office Cat: A Chalk 
Talk," Roe Chase, Anoka Herald; 
"Boosting and the Country Editor," 
C. F. Mahnke. Moote Lake Gazette; 
'Magazine Supplements and the Coun- 
try Weekly," C. R. C. Baker. Red l..ake 
Falls Gazette; "The Profits of Chari- 
table Advertising." M. C. Cutttr, Thief 
River Falls News-Iress. 

Evening — Banquet at Carter hall, 
followed by smoker. 

Saturday, .Ian. 25. — Display of job 
samples and discussion: committee ap- 
pointments by new president; trip 
through Watab Paper mills. 



Brainerd. Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The case of Roy Fas- 
sett vs. George A. McKinley et al, was 
dismissed in district court on m.otion 
of the plaintiff. Of Interest to the 
mining world is the case of Franklin 
W. Merritt of Minneapolis vs. Joyce, 
McAlplne and Campbell which waa first 
tried before Judge W. S. McClenahan 
and a motion for a new trial being 
granted, it will he taken up ae a court 
case bv Judge Wright en Jan. 27. The 
suit Involves valuable property on the 
Cuyuna iron range. 

Xew MtHMsbe Agent. 

Virginia. Minn., .Tan. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — J. F. Winner is cashier 
at the Mipsabe depot, succeeding F. E. 
McCartney, who has accepted the posi- 
tion of agent for the Canadian North- 
ern here. 


Northern Minnesota Association 
Gather at St. Cloud. 

Walker, Minr... Jan. 1.^. — (Special 
The Herald.)— F. 



A. Dare of Walker, 
of the Northern Minnesota 
Editorial association and A. G. Rut- 
ledge, secretary and treasurer are 
sending out Invitations to the winter 
meeting to be held at St. Cloud, Jan. 
24 and 25. 

The program for the two days fol- 
io^'- ^ 

Friday. Jan. 24. — Beginning promptly 

at 1:30 p. m. Opening address. Presi- 
dent F. A. Dare, Walker Pilot; secre- 
tary's annual report. A. G. Rutledge, 
Bemldji; election of officers; "Inter- 
viewing the Railroads," C. F. Scheers. 
Akeley Herald-Tribune, chairman rail- 
road committee; 'Front Page Editor- 
ials," Claude M. Atkinson, Hibbing 
Mesaba Ore; "How to Run 
per W'ithout a Job Press, ' 



a New spa - 
F. A. wn- 

Why should you as a 
motorist put up with 
less service when 
such service as the 
following is custom- 
ary with users of 


"We thought it might in- 
terest you to know that 
our car equipped v.ith G 
& J Tires finisht<l the 
first lO.OCX) miles. One o* 
your casings has never 
been off the rim and looks 
good for several thousand 
miles more." 

W. P. McPHEE, 




r. Col. 



You can get the 
kind of service by 
the same kind of tires. 

Specify the old reliable 
G& JTires 

Duluth Distributor: 

Qoayle-Larsen Co., 

14 and 16 W. Superior St. 








— II 



•* r *--.t«r>-A-^'^ 








7 ^ 


^ ^ 


^ ^ 

' f 





1 1 i 1 { 

1 \ 



1 1 1 


^ ' 

' '■ ' r y 








:i 1 










11 1 












1 ■ 



11 1 

11 <ll 

1 1 1 

m \ 




l; _ . J 





January 16, 1913. 



Whatever the Trouble It Disappears 

In Five Minutes After Taiting a 

Stuari'i Dyspepsia Tablet. 

All of the unpleasant sensations at- 
tendant upon eating- too heartily are 
almost instantly relieved by a Stuarfs 
Dyspepsia Tablet. 


Herman OUon. MaaJiKer, 1S23 Weat Superior Street. 


IleavfneMit of the Stotnaoh from I ndi- 

Kested Tuod Qiiirkiy Uelle^ved. I»y 

a iituart'ii U>iipep.<«ia Tablet. 

Wlven you take food into the stomach 
that is tired and over-taxed, the gas- 
tric juices do not lorm fast enough to 
digest It properly. So the food becomes 
Bour and at once begins to throw off 
Rases. Yaur stomach becon'.es inilate I 
just as surelv as if you attached a toy 
nalloon to a gas jt»t. Then the Kas»»s 
and foul odors issue fozth and pollute 
your breath. Vour tongue quickly be- 
comes coate'l and you can taste the 
foulness that is within you. 

Now all this condition is changed 
almost instantly by a Stuart's l>ys- 
Pepsia Tablet. This little digester gets 
busy at once — supplies all the digestive 
elements that were lacking — digost.s 
the food In a Jiffy and sweetens and 
refreslies the muoous lining of the 
Piomach and bowels and restores peace 
and content. 

One grain of a single Ingredient in 
Ftuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will dige^t 
3.IW0 grains of food. Tliis saves your 
stomach and gives it the rest it needs. 
.All muscles recjulre occasional rest if 
they are ever over-taxed. The stomach 
Is no exception to this rule. 

Try a box of Stuarfs Dyspepsia Tab- 
lets and j'ou will wonder how you ever 
fioi along without thern. They are sold 
at 50 cents bj- all druggists every- 


Friday evening, Jan. 24, the new of- 
ficers of the West End Commercial 
club, elected at the annual meeting 
last Friday, will take charge of the or- 

At that time the various committees 
will be appointed for the .vear by tlie 
newly elected pre.sident and tlie work 
of the organization outlined by the 
members and the officers. The officers 
elected last Friday are: Joseph \V. 
<^umming. president; 1>. A. Simonson, 
vice president; George M. Jensen, sec- 


retary; and Carl E. Lonegren, treas- 

A feature of the club this year will 
be the first annual banquet to be held 
some time in March, xelebrating the 
first anniversary of the organization 
of the club. Plans are to be made 
for the affair by the following com- 
mittee: L. A. Slmonson, cliairman; Dr. 
O. A. Oredson, f'arl'E. Lonegren. James 
Mayhan and August Width. The da.te 
for the banquet will be decided upon 
at the meeting, Jan. 24. The various 
sub-committees will also be appointed 
at that time. 




Fit Any Machine 


H you ever spent 60 cents for a clisc 
record, it won't take you long to 
see the double value of a Columbia 
Double-Disc Record at 65 cents 
a different selection on each side. 
Heair one I 

Write for catalogue. 
Mail orders promptly filled. 
One demonstration record to 
a customer, lOc. 


330 West Superior St. 

Duluth. IVlinn. 


West End Man Recovers 

$500 for Delay in De- 
livering Message. 

another feature of yesterday's meet- 
ing. Tulkfi were given by Mrs. J. J. 
Daniels, Mrs. .lames Cochran. Mrs. A. 
(Justafson, Itev. L. Rood and Rev. J. 

John Tistel, 
Huron street, 
day afternoon 
in a verdict 


Repairs Shoes 

— Popular Prices — 

317 West Superior St. 

"Where the Birds Fly." 
(Opposite St. LouLs Hotel.) 


Montana Primary Preferential Sena- 
torial Candidate Is Chosen. 

Helena, Munt., Jan. 1.j. — Thomas J. 
Walsh of Helena, primary preferential 
candidate, was elected United States 
senator yesterday, receivingr every 
vote cast in the two houses of the 

The one Socialist member of the 
legislature. Representative Conner said 
that in voting for Walsh, who is a 
Democrat, his only regret was tliat Mr. 
Walsh had not signed the recaH that 
the Socialists demanded of its mem- 

Quick, Easy and Positive 
Core for Alt Foot Tortnre 

The following is absolutely the 
surest and quickest cure known to 
science for all foot ailments: "Dis- 
solve two tablespoonfuls of Calocide 
compound in a basin of warm water. 
Soak the feet In this for fully fifteen 
miViutes gentiv rubbing the sore parts." 
Th© effect is really wonderful. All 
soreness goes Instantly: the 
feet feel delightful. Corns 
and callouses can be peeled 
right off. It gives immediate 
relief for sore bunions, 
sweaty, smelly and aching 
feet. Especially effective for 
frost-bites and chilblains. A 
twenty-tive cent box of Cal. 
ocide is said to be sufficient 
to cure the worst feet. It 
■^-orks through the pores and removes 
the cause of the trouble. Don't waste 
time on uncertain remedies. Any 
druggist has Calocide compound In 
stock or he can get it in a few hours 
from his -wholesale house. Published 
by Ifedical Formula Laboratories of 
Chicago o. 

iron worker, 28.'2 West 
in district court yester- 
recovered |r>Oy damages 
returned the Western 
Union Telegraph company. Tistel sued 
for 12.900 damages, claiming that a 
days delay in the delivery »)l! a mes- 
.•*age cost the life of his 8-year-old 

The girl, Elna Sophia Anna Tistel. 
died Feb. 11, 191 1'. while on a visit 
with her grandparents on a farm near 
Wright. Minn. Diphtheria was the 
cause of death. On Feb. 9, when the 
sickness was first noticed. John For- 
scll. an uncle, wired Tistel, the tather, 
in this city for a doctor. 

The evidence showed that the mes- 
sage was transmitted in the Finnish 
language, that it was at -:13 p. m. 
at Duluth on the 9th. but that it was 
not delivered until about noon of the 
next day. 

Judge Dancer instructed the Jury 
that if It found that the failure of the 
telegraph company to deliver tlie im- 
portant message at once indirectly 
caused the girl's death, that it should 
li.K the damages by allowing the girl's 
parents compensation of what the 
girl's services would have been worth 
to them, had she lived. 

This the jury fixed at $r>ftrt. M. E. 
Loulsell and O. J. Larson were attor- 
neys for the plaintiff" and Thomas S. 
Wood appeared for the Western L'nlon. 



The Young Old Timers' association 
will hold Its second annual dance dur- 
ing the first week of February at the 
Woodmen hall. Twenty-first avenue 
west and First street. 

Trte following committee has been 
appointed to make the arrangements 
for the affair: William Harvey, chair- 
man; William McCullom. E. A. Swan- 
strom. Axel Erickson, Fred Llndbeck, 
Andrew Otterson, E. A. Thpmpson, 
Stephen Cody. Frank Dardis, John 
Llndbeck, William McKee. Erick Saaf, 
.V.1 Peterson, A. M. Johnson and Edward 

The committee will hold its first 
meeting Friday evening at the Thomp- 
son photograph studio in the Ander- 
son Furniture block. At that time 
Chairman Harvey will name the vari- 
ous sub-committees and also outline 
the plans for the affair. The date for 
the dance will also be decided upon. .\ 
meeting of the association is to be 
held the latter part of next week, when 
the general committee will make Us 

The Young Old Timers' association 
was organized about two years ago. 
Each suuamer the association gives a 
picnic and In the winter a dance. The 
officers of the association for this year 
are: William Harvey, president; Will- 
lam McCullom. vice president; E. A. 
Swanstrom, treasurer, and Axel F^rick- 
son, secretary. 



The Sloan block at the corner of 
Twentieth avenue west and Superior 
street was yesterday taken over by the 
John A. Stephenson company, which 
will have charge of the building in the 

The Sloan building was formerly in 
charge of W. B. Silvey. who was 
drowned on the Hl-fated Titanic. The 
A H Burg company took over the 
building upon Mr. Silvey's death, re- 
building the interior in the meantime. 
About $S,000 was spent on Improving 
the structure. 

The building Is the property of 
Messrs. Irvine and Sloan of New York. 

Farewell Surprise. 

Mrs. Robert Anderson of 3915 West 
Eighth street, who will leave this week 
to join her husband at Virginia, was 
pleasantly surpri.sed at her home yes- 
terday afternoon by a number of her 
friends. Mr. Anderson was formerly 
j employed by the Duluth Street Rail- 
way company. He is now chief engl- 

I neer of the new electric line on the 
! range. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson resided 
i in the West end for over ten years. 

Baiik Election. 

The stockholders of tlie Duluth 
State bank will hold their annual elec- 
tion of directors this afternoon. The 
newly chosen directors will name the 
1 officers for the year, immediately 
after the election. No change is ex- 
pected In the present list of officers, 
which follows: Dr. J. J. Eklund, presi- 
dent; P. George Hanson, vice presi- 
dent; Carl E. Lonegren, cashier; and 
John O. Williams, Dr. J. J. P^klund, 
John J. Moe, Otto Johnson, F. W. Sul- 
livan, P. George Hanson and J. W. 
Lyder, directors. 

Elects Officers. 

The St. Jean Baptiste society held Its 
annual installation of officers last 
evening at the St. Jean church hall. 
Twenty-fifth avenue west and Tiiird 
street. The following officers were in- 
stalled: \. Poisemeault, president; A. 
Plllon, first vice president; M. Ballan- 
ger, second vice president; Albert Le 
Tourneau, treasurer; Arthur Gauthler, 
recording secretary; A. J. VlUet, fi- 
nancial secretary. The trustees elected 
were: Peter Orignon, Paul Morneau, 
M. Chamberlain. J. O. Poller and J. B. 
P. Reneau. 

Skating Party. 

The Young People's Society of St. 
Peter's Epl.scopal church will entertain 
at a skating party Friday evening. The 
members will skate at the Thirteenth 
avenue rink, after which a program 
of music will be given in the church 
parlors. Twenty-eighth avenue west 
and First street. Refreshments will 
be served the latter part of the eve- 

Erickson Funeral. 

The funeral of .\nton, the 1-year-old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Erickson. 
2113 West Fourth street, who died last 
Sunday of spinal meningitis, was held 
at *j o'clock this afternoon from the 
Olson «fe Crawford undertaking rooms. 
Kev. W. E. Harmann of St. Peter's 
Episcopal church officiated and inter- 
ment was at the Hermantown ceme- 


Silver medal oratorical contests sim- 
ilar to those held each year by the 
West Duluth branch of the W. C. T. U. 
will be conducted this winter by the 
West End Scandinavian branch of the 

The members of the local branch de- 
cided on conducting these contests at 
the regular meeting held yesterday 
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Edward 
Mork, 118 North Twenty-seventh ave- 
nue west. It is planned to hold six 
contests at the various West end 
churches, beginning early next month. 
The six winners will then compete for 
a gold medal and the right to repre- 
sent the local branch at the annual 
convention of the Minnesota W. C. T. j 
C to be held at Alexandria next Sep- 

A discussion on "Reform W'ork" was 

West End Briefs. 

Milton Ryan of 2723 Railroad street 
returned yesterday fr^m St. Mary's 
ho.spital, where he underwent an oper- 
ation for appendicitis the latter part 
of last month. 

Mrs. John L Bloudj- of Fairbanks, 
Minn., has left for her home after 
spending the past week with West end 

Mrs. Christina Ferguson of Chippewa 
Falls, Wis., liTas left for her home after 
spending several 
gupst of Mrs. H 
Third street. 

Prayer services were conducted last 
Kvening at tlie Bethany .Swedish Luth- 
eran church. Twenty-third avenue west 
and Third street, by Reverends F. O. 
L. Hanson, A. J. Rydeen and Carl 

For Rent — Heated furnished room, 
central West end. Call Lincoln 460. 

The Women's Home and Missionary 
Society of the First Swedish M. E. 
church was entertained last evening 
by Mrs. J. Sundeen In the church par- 
lors. Twentieth avenue west and Third 

days as the liouse 
M. Carr. 3907 West 


Simple Herb Quickly Relieves 
This Dread Disease. 

DialMtM tiM herrtofore be«n ronslrtewd tn<mrable. 
and the onty hop« liel<l out to Uie afnicted haa been 
lo prolong lijeir years by strict diet. ' 

A plant recently dl.«;i>vered In .\I»x1po. called 
Diabetol Herb, han been found to be a aperifla in 
the treatment of diabetes. autcUr reductn* the 
itpet-iflc Kra*Uy and sugar, Tlgor and build- 
tns up the system. 

ThU harnile** venetable remedy wlU rellere tho 
patleut of Ida worst symptoms, in the moat nggn.- 
vated cases, within a wwlc. and to prore It. we 
will mail the flrst :>oc package for 2.-)C. with free 
booklet of spet-iai values to the diabe:ie, containing 
latest diet \Uf* and exclusive table of food values, 
giving pen'entage of starcli and sugar (carbohydrate*) 
In i50 different fxods. 

Tell your afilirted friends of this offer and send 
2'c today for a fuU-sixed 50c package: AMES 
iHESIICAL 10.. Box ZHX. Whitney Point. N. Y. 

Toti can get Diabetol In Dulutb at Boyce's Drug 
stoN at Uie regular prlML 



Do Not Want ^th Cus- 
toms Off ice^^emoved 
to St, PaOI. 

Duluth Hydrographer Will 

Be Delegate to Meeting 

in Washington. 


Prisoner Living Outside of 
Jurisdiction Has Sym- 
pathy of Court. 

Shipmasters of the Great Lakes will 
vigorously oppose the removal of the 
Duluth customs office to St. Paul, In 
accordance with changes which have 
been suggested by the secretary of the 

Capt. All)ert Swenson, nautical ex- 
pert In charge of the Duluth hydro- 
graphic office, who will be a delegate 
to the grand lodge meeting of tho 
Shipmasters' association which will 
convene^at Washington, D. C, next 
Tuesday, says that this matter will bo 
brought to the attention of the ship- 
masters, and tliat pressure will be 
brought to bear to retain the office for 

Capt. Swenson will attend the meet- 
ing as a representative from Twin 
Ports Lodge No. 12, Shipmasters' as- 
sociation. "I have no doubt," de- 
clared Capt. Swenson today, "but what 
the shipmasters will be unanimously in 
favor of keeping the office in Duluth. 
Tlie benelit Ihat is derived by the 
masters by having the office In Duluth 
is often great. In jiumerous cases 
masters have been flnefl for small vio- 
lations of the pilot rulas and the rules 
of regulation in harbojs and channels. 
But it Is also true thatt qji-hen masters 
have been able to put .tlwilr own cases 
up to the collector of customs, circum- 
stances have been sudh that the fines 
have been remitted. Were the office in 
St. Paul, this would bji Impracticable 
for the masters. 

•At St. Paul and Minneapolis, the 
customs business at the -present time 
consists wholly of the collection of 
duties. Duluth also collects duties and 
the business is growing at a rapid 
rate. In addition to this. Duluth has 
two separate and distinct lines of bus- 
iness that St. Paul and Minneapolis 
do not liave 

"First, the vessel busirtess. Duluth 
i.^ the home port of 425 large vessels. 
The "flices of these companies are in 
Duluth. Under the laiw there be 
a resident agent at th-D horn? port to 
sign customs papers. In the matter of 
records, the records are ■ kept at the 
liome port. At the present time, all 
bills of sale, mortgages, etc., are re- 
corded at the Duluth office. If St. 
Paul were the mal.i office, they would 
have to be recorded tiiere. 

"Second, I understand th it all of the 
bonded grain and merchandise passing 
from Canada through the United .States 
goes through Duluth. Troublesome 
questions on this business must arise 
almost every day and Wave to be 
passed upon by the collector of the 
port. This also makes It important 
that the collector of this district be at 
Duluth instead of St. Paul." 

The shlpmast«^r3' associa-tlon has 
about 1,100 mem'jers who will be rep- 
resented at the meetihg next week. 
Capt. Swenson will leave for Waslilng- 
ton Saturday -venlng. ' 

First Drink in Fifteen Years 

Leads to Attempted 


Few prisoners brouglit before a 
court of justice for sentence have 
commanded the sympathy that was 
yesterday afternoon extended to Rich- 
ard G. O'Donnell by Judge J. D. En- 
sign and the prosecuting attorney, 
Warren E. Greene. 

O'Donnell's first drink in fifteen 
years led up to his first misstep in the 
eyes of the law — the crime of attempt- 
ed forgery. He drifted Into Duluth 
recently from British Columbia, got 
drunk, and attempted to pass a forged 
check to obtain |28. The police ar- 
rested him on Dec. 8 on the complaint 
of Arthur La Vant, 501 West Michigan 

ODonnell is well along in years, 
having recently passed his fifty-sec- 
ond birthday. Under the law a peni- 
tentiary sentence is the only thing 
ahead of him. Judge Ensign told him 
that he felt sorry for him. after he 
had heard his story, but declared that 
the court's duty was plain, and ho 
would have to be sentenced to stale's 

After the sentence was pronounced. 
County Attorney Greene, Judge En- 
sign and Attorney Harry Faber White, 
who appeared in court for the defend- 
ant, held a short conference at which 
the proposition of staying the exe- 
cution of the sentence was discust-ed. 
Before the sentence is executed O'Don- 
nell mav come before the court again. 

Judge' Ensign stated that it was in 
his power to parole prisoners of his 
sort, but owing to the fact that both 
O'Donnell and his family lived out- 
side of the court's jurisdiction, he 
found it hard to do so. It Is possible 
that some arrangement may be made 
to put him on parole. 

Could Have Wired for Money. 

"It all seems like a dream to me, 
judge," declared O'Donnell in a tone 
of sincerity. "'I came to Duluth and 
got drunk. It was the first time I had 
touched liquor in fifteen years. I 
can't realize why I did anything 
wrong. 1 lost my money, watch and 
overcoat while under the influence of 
liquor and when I sobered up I found 
that they had me for attempted forg- 
ery. I surely wouldn't have had to 
do It to get money, because I could 
have wired to friends who would have 
let me have it." 

O'Donnell told the court that he had 
a wife and three children in Oregon 
and that if the court saw fit to send 
him to the penitentiary for the offense 
to be sure and keep the news away 
from his family. "1 don't wapt them 
to know it. They know that I have 
never done anything wrong before and 
they win feel bad if they find this 
out." he said. 

Harrv F. White, O'Donnell's attor- 
ney asked the court to exercise as 
much clemency In the matter as possi- 
ble, and pointed to the fact that O'Don- 
nell had no previous record and that 
he appeared to be a good-natured old 


H You have no excuse for buying "a cat in the bag" today. 
Those who take a chance with "something just as good" invari- 
ably get "something worse." 

TI Advertising eliminates risk. It has placed business on a high 
plane. No lojiger need the buyer beware. Merchants and 
manufacturers both realize that the Square Deal is their most 
valuable asset. They must not only make customers but must 
keep them. 

If Bear this in mind when you read the advertisements in THE 
HERALD. Tljie nianufacturer, who advertises continuously and 
persistently, could not afford to do so unless his goods were 
such as to make customers and keep them. He invites j'ou, 
through his advertising, to test his sincerity, knowing that one 
trial will make, you a permanent customer. 

T[ You take no chances in purchasing products advertised in 
THE HER.ALD. Each advertisement carries an unwritten guar- 
antee of honest quality and honest price. Read THE 
HERALD'S aclvertisements closely and constantly every day 
and keep in touch with the best to be Ijad from the most reput- 
able dealers iti this city. 

woodsman. In his earlier days, O'Don- 
nell and his family had lived in the 
Pennsylvania oil field district. Later 
they moved to Chicago and then to 
British Columbia. This winter his 
wife and children are visiting relatives 
in Oregon. O'Donnell came to Minne- 
sota to work in the woods for the win- 
ter. He was married twenty years 

Judge Ensign told O'Donnell that If 
he could see no other way out of the 
case that he would recommend him to 
the consideration of the pardon board. 

O'Donnell pleaded guilty to the 
charge of attempted forgery on Infor- 
mation. In police court recently he 
waived examination and was boiind 
over to the grjind Jury. 



Assistant County Attorney 

Secures Conviction of 

Robbery Suspect. 

Mason M. Forbes, new assistant 
county attorney, tried his first crim- 
inal case in district court yesterday 
and won it. He secured the conviction 
of Felix Puisto on a robbery charge. 

Pulsto was found guilty last eve- 
ning by a jury in Judge Ensign's 
court of having stolen $85 from John 
Mattson, a woodsman, in a Bowery 
hotel on Dec. 12 last. He was con- 
victed of robbery In the third degree. 

Sentence will be pronounced against 
Puisto later. Victor H. Gran, a local 
attorney, defended the prisoner. The 
Puisto case is the flrst criminal action 

to be tried at the January term of 

«STr rated" OrauKeii Sold. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Uncle Sam becam« 
an auctioneer for a short time when 
3,200 cases of oranges seized as "sweat- 
ed" fruit from California, were placed 
under the hammer. A large crowd of 
dealers bid. Many were attracted by 
the recent rise in the price of oranges, 
due to the California fruits. The en- 
tire proceeds of the sale were (6,372. 40, 
or from $1.50 to $2.40 a case. The 
shippers of the oranges were held by 
Federal Judge Landls to have "sweat- 
ed" and mis-branded the fruit. 

Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. Remod- 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 

FlnallT- Electrooated. 

Trenton, N. J., Jan. 15. — After being 
twice reprieved by Governor Wilson, 
Joseph W. Kulatkowekl of Jersey City, 
was electrocuted at the state prison 
last night for the murder of his wife. 
He killed his wife with an a.v In AprlL 

Appointed Traffic Manager. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — F. A. Miller was 
appointed passenger traffic manager 
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul 
Railroad company with offices in Chi- 

Pine County PubliMhers Oraranlse. 

Hinckley, Minn., Jan. 15. — Pine 
county publishers have organized a 
County Editorial association. 

The officers of the new association 
elected were: "VV. P. Gottry, Pine City, 
president; W. C. Warren, Hinckley, 
secretary; M. G. Sower, Pine City, 


The Tale of Two Legacies 

and a Happy Sequel at 

the Neal Institute. 

Twin brothers fell heir to $5,000 
aplete just a year ago. To one of 
them the inheritance opened the gate 
of opportunity for profitable invest- 
ment. The other used his share to 
bring Pleasure to his feet. He, too, 
succeeded in his aim. but at the cost 
of $3,000 squandered in folly, drink 
and the destruction of happiness in 
his home. 

The one to -w^hom good fortune 
proved a friend brought the erring 
brother to the Neal Institute, where 
the Neal Treatment in three days 
changed a liquor-craving penitent in- 

to a man with intense dislike for the 
alcoholic beverages which had been 
his undoing:. 

With his eyes bright and brain clear, 
this man left the Neal Institute firm 
in purpose to win back all that he had 
lost — love, home, happiness and 

If you have a friend who Is a victim 
of the drink habit, lose no time. Take 
him to the Neal Institute. Three days 
of Neal Treatment — a vegetable rem- 
edy taken Internally, with no hypo- 
dermic injections — will take away all 
desire for drinlt. 

For further particulars and book- 
let, write the Neal Institute, corner 
Bolknap and West Seventh street. St. 
Paul Institute, 676 Dayton avenue. 
Minneapolis Institute, 403 South Sev- 
enth street. 

Through Sleepers 


(f'>p>TigIit«l. 1»IJ. by J. P. Fallon.) 


Modern Electric-Lighted Standard 
Sleeper Every Tuesday and Thursday 

via Rock Island Lines 

Golden State Limited 

—pioneer de luxe train-- 

A Luxurious Train Providing the Usual Excess Fare Features at No 
Excess Charge. Traveling the Popular Winter Way — via Kansas 
City and El Paso. 

liv. Minneapolis 8:30 A. M. 

Lv. St. Paul 9:10 A. M. 

Arrive Los Angeles 3:30 P. M. third day out. 

Througli Tourist to Los Angeles from the Twin Cities every Tuea« 

day and Tliursdny Night. 


Tickets and reservations 

Nicollet Ave. and 4th St. 6th and Robert StS. 

Minneapolis, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. 

GAYLORD WARXFR, Ass't Gen'l'r Agt., 
Miiyieapolis, Minn. 


The most wonderful and unusual bargains in men's and boys' wearing apparel ever 
offered in Duluth are here and we guarantee that not only the prices, but the values 
have never, nor cannot be equaled. We stand back of every pun^ase as represented. 

This is your opportunity, iVs up to you — save half and more on anything you buy. 
This may seem hard to believe, but it is nevertheless a fact. Come and see for yourself. 


Buys Your Choice 
of Furnishings— 

Values to $1.50 

You Can Buy Any 

Formerly sold 
for $15 to $20 

You Can Buy Our Best 

Any of 
Them for— 

Values up to 

You Can Buy Lion, 
Cluett, Monarch, 

Our Best 

Dress Shirts 

$2 and $2.50 values for— 
Perfectly Clean 


^pfc^ ^%B! —Buys Men's Good 
^^ I ■%3p^9 Pants, values up to $4 

Lot of Other Good 

— Buys Men's Dress 

Shirts— re^. $i values 

L- tK 

^— Buys Men's Shoes 
Worth up to $5.00. 

^— Buys Men's $1.50 & $2 
Ai4-Wool Underwear, 

.M T.T; 

^ — Buys Boys' Good 
Knicker Pants. 


k — Linen Lion Brand 
Collars, 4 for 25c. 














- r 















_.. . 


. ,. 


. _. -- 


- .- 

~- — _. 




January 15, 1913. 





ILL ^.1 



Mammoth Steel Plant and Many 
Other Factories, With the World's 
Greatest Iron Mines Close By. 
Agricultural Development in Ad- 
jacent Territory Making Rapid 
Strides. America's Largest Grain 
Market. Lumbering and Cheap 
Water Power. Railroad Center at 
the Head of the Great Lakes, Cool- 
est City in the Country in Summer. 
Duluth as a Port Ranks Next to 
New York. Duluth Is Destined to 
Be the Biggest City in the North west 

TfLargely pictorial, with panoramic pho- 
tographs of the steel plant and Duluth 
generally, as well as of the Minnesota 
iron ranges. Agricultural growth and 
opportunities will be featured in pic- 
tures and text. All work on this big 
number will be done by The Herald's 
own staff. 

^ The people of Duluth will send this 
great newspaper all over the country. 
It will have an enormous circulation 
and be the best and most profusely illus- 
trated issue of a newspaper ever pub- 
lished in Minnesota. It will advertise 
Duluth and •Northern Minnesota in 
every state of the Union, and help to 
bring in industries and settlers. 

T[ To land men this special number 
offers an unparalleled opportunity to 
dispose of their lands. Advertising 
rates: $2 per inch, $70 per quarter page, 
$130 per half page and $250 per page. 
No extra charge for making cuts to 
illustrate advertisements provided pho- 
tographs are furnished. Drawings made 
for pages and half pages without addi- 
tional charge. Checks should accom- 
pany orders from outside the city. 


% Send in good photographs of farm 
scenes*. If desired, these photographs 
will be returned. 





J. O. Armson of Stillwater, a member 
of the slate tax commission, la In 
Dulutl^ today attending a hearing be- 
fore a board of United States army 
engineers on the proposed Lake Supe- 
rior and Mississippi canal. 

Mr. Armson said today that he is 
very hopeful of the legislature taking 
favorable action on the suggestions of 
the commission that the county assess- 
or system be established In Minnesota, 
and that all valuations for assessment 
be made on tlie basis of 50 per ceni 
of the actual value. 

"We can't tell yet what the chances 
are for the proposed legislation, but 
we are very hopeful," said Mr. Armson 
today. "The sentiment in favor of the 
cotinty aFseesor system has grown 
greatly in the last two years and it 
w^Il undoubtedly receive careful con- 
sideration from the legislature. There 
will be determined opposition, but I 
believe the best interests of the state 
will be served by such a system. 

"As for the plan to make assess- 
ments on a 50 per cent basis, we have 
made out a strong case in favor of it. 
I do not know how the legNlature will 
treat it. but I am hopeful in regard 'to 
tiiat also. Tlie legislature has hardly 
gotten down to business yet, as tlie 
committees were announced only yes- 
terday, so we must await develop- 

Another Stillwater man who is at- 
tending the hearing is II. H. Harrison, 
the new Democratic member of the 
legislature from Washington county. 
Mr. Harrison jumped into fame a few 
da.vs ago by a declaration of rights in 
the floor of the house, but he is most 
modest in his comments on the leglsla. 

"I am a new member and I can't very 
well predict results, " said Mr. Harrison 
today. "I do believe some good legis- 
lation will come out of the session, 


Cincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 15. — The Ohio 
river remained at 62.2 feet all of last 
night here aiid Is ex.pected to begin •> 
recede late today. Relief work by the 
different committees will be continued 
until the flood sufferers are able to re- 
turn to their homes. 

At 9 o'clock the stage of the river 
was 61.5 feet, having fallen seven- 
tenths of a foot since early this mor- 

Gallipolis. Ohio. Jan. 15. — The Ohio 
river flood has receded over one foot 
htre today. Damage throughout this 
section of the Ohio and Great Kana- 
wha valleys will be the greatest since 
the flood of 1884. 



however. Personally I have not yet 
introduced a bill and I don't know tliat 
1 will introduce one. 1 am interested 
I principally in econTJmy and I will not 
lend mv voice or vote on any extrava- 

generally desired that tliere is no more 
profitable business than that of dealing 
in .«ufh objects. 

As all the world, and espec'ally all 
the new world, comes to Paris as soon 
as prosperity makes pleasure-.^'eekers 
of people, it ip in Paris that there are 
the largest numbers of antique shops. 
Those who went into the business flftv 
years ago retired with large fortune.s: 
those who took It up twenty years ago 
are rich, and those who, a decade back, 
started business with enough capital 
and natural 'Ilalr, " as they say in Paris, 
are quite as well off as their predeces. 

It takes so little ingenuity to pass off 
counterfeit antiques that it is hardly to 
be wondered at that crafty shopkeepers 
have profited bv the fabrication of hun- 
dreds and hundreds of newly made old 
grandfathers' clocks. For years these 
have been among the most popular of 
the old curiosities. Indeed in Brittany 
entire vlllages'llve by the manufacture 
of such clocks. 

Genuine L.ouis XV clocks, that stan.l 
on the floor and reach to the ceiling, 
are almost impossible to purchase. The 
more authentic they are the simpler the 
lines. But the newly made clocks are 
gorgeous in decoration and several spe- 
cial models are particularly in vogue 

Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 15. — A radl. 
cal change in the present method of 
committing insane persons of Minne- 
sota to public care Is proposed by the | with purchasers 
Probate Judges' Association of Minne- In Paris there are constantly adver- 
apolls, in session here today. A bill 1 tisements of old furniture to be sold on 
providing for a simplification of pro- | account of reverses. Jhls is another 

cedure and the elimination of what the 
judges claim is "unnecessary red tape, ' 
Is to be presented to the legislature for 

Among the changes proposed is one 
which will provide for the commit- 
ment of persons temporarily insane to 
a detention hospital. A. H. Klasen of 
St. Cloud is president of the organiza- 

Horae rommlta Jiulolde. 

Couderay, Wis., Jan. 15. — "Pat," a 
valuable horse belonging to Patrick 
McQlade, committed suicide here to- 
day by rushing headforemost into an 
iron bolt. The iron penetrated the 
horse's head and the animal died in- 


To Be Grand Exalted Rnler. 

Oshkosh, Wis.. Jan. 15. — Charles 
Oellerich. a charter member and past 
exalted ruler of the Oshkosh lodge of 
Elks, today received the appointment 
of district deputy and grand exalted 
ruler for Eastern Wisconsin, succeed- 
ing O. B. Osborn of Belolt, deceased. 


Skimming Over the Ice Has Been a 
Sport for Centuries. 

Springfield. Mass., Republican: Those 

of the present generation who are in- 
clined to pity people of former days 
because of their lack of participation 

trick of dealers. One apartment in Paris 
has been aold out thi.s for some five 
years. The family reverses are like the 
continuous shows, constantly going on. 


Forced to Move 

evcrythlRg at The ..Columbia, 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 


Road Runner of the Plains Can Easily 
Beat a Horse. 

Yotiths Companion: A multitude of 
strange and interesting creatures in- 
habit the barren mesas of the S«uth- 

west. . < Lizards of every degree of 
hideousness scamper about among the 
naesquit and cactus, enormous hairy 
spiders dispute your passage along the 
trails, ants in infinite variety roam the 
country in regular armies, and fleas of 
prodigious size make life miserable. 

Although the country swarms with 
insects and reptiles, there are few 
birds. One of these, however, is an 
unusually Interesting creature. Our 
line of m.arch, writes Charles 6. Mo63y, 
was across the cactus and mesqult 
plain lying between San Diego and the 
Imperial valley. My companion, a 
medical officer in the United States 
army, and myself rode in advance of 
the column one day to select a camp- 
ing site for that night, a matter of 

,n the exhilaration of skatin_g would | ^-at^ {-PS^^^^,*",-,--^^^^^^ 

! June sun beat down with tropic fer- 

do well to pause a moment. Tradition 
teils us that tennis is the oldest sport 
which survives today, but a glance 
into the remote periods of histor>' and 
legend would seem to controvert this 
theory. Ancient chronicles tell us that 
the hardy Norsemen skimmed over the 

vor. We had'climbed a hill and were 
entering upoij a level plain when a 
rather large dark-colored bird, not un- 
like a hen pheasant, came into the 
road In front of us. I recognized the 

rivers o7 the' new' land on^ bone 'run^^'f^ runner, one of the cuckoo fa mil >^ 

many a hardy Norseman wlio came to 
grief on the rough ice and many a 
bloody Norse nose to tell the tale of 
e.\cesslve daring. 

Some years later the Pilgrims found 
the Indians indulging in the same sport 
and tales are rife of how the great 
chief Massasoit sped up the frozen sur- 
face of the Connecticut bearing a club 
instead of a hockey stick and a toma- 
hawk in place of a skate key. The 
Pilgrims themselves probably looked 
with scorn upon the antiquated con- 
trivances of the redskins and yet It is 
likely that the skates of the Pilgrims 
would cause the modern skater much 
merriment. The blades of those skat^ 
were of iron and projected so far be- 
yond the toe that it would seem that 
the Pilgrims must have found It neces- 
sary to have a small boy go ahead to 
tell them when a turn In the river 
was coming. The Iron runner curled 
up neatly at the end and coiled into a 
circle, the whole terminating in a cute 
little brass acorn, an affectation qf 
vanity and the foibles of the world 
which perhaps caused many a scathing 
sermon from some staid elder of the 

The Pilgrims got their skates from 
Holland, always the home of the best 
in the skating line. One day some in- 
ventive John Alden grew weary of hav- 
ing to strap his skates on when he 
took his fair Priscilla on the ice. and 
then came the diabolical invention of 
the skate which screwed into the sole 
of the shoe. The discovery did not 
last long for every skater had to be 
his own carpenter, but at least it had 
one good result by doing away with 
some of the straps and there were 
fewer calls for medical attendance for 
chilblains and frozen toes. 

With the passing of the years the 
screw skates sank peacefully into ob- 
scuritv and th^^n came the most pro- 
fane of all modern Inventions, the heel 
plate. The chief object of these was 
to obtain a place where a pebble might 
lodge safely and the first hour or so 
on the edge of the ice was always de- 
voted to the breaking Of pocket knife 
blades in attempts to extricate the for- 
eign matter. Cutlery establishments 
grew and their owners waxed fat and 
prosperous. Owing to the strict laws 
acralnst profanity which were In force 
in those davs something had to be done 
to keep half the county population out 
of jail, and a Yankee appeared In the 
role of rescuer. .i. „ * » 

The skate was really the first step 

toward the evolution of the modern 

contrivance which has done so much 

to make the youth of the nation and 

some of their elders happy. In 1S54 a 

patent was obtained on a pair of skates 

which had a clamp which fitted on to 

the heel and the forward part of the 




Paris correspondent In New York 


It. • 

have always *had a desire to test 

"Now is your chance," my companion 
replied. "'Our horses are fresh and we 
have miles of level country before us. 
Let's trv to run him down." 

The bird was trotting along the road, 
darting aside now and then to pick up 
an Insect or a sleeping lizard, but al- 
ways returning to resume his jour- 

'*What If he should take to the cas- 
tus?" I asked. 

The captain smiled. "Never fear, he 
will not do that." 

We put spurs to our mounts and 
closed up before the bird was aware. 
Instead of taking to the cactus, he 
threw one glance over his shoulder, 
abandoned his indifferent air, dropped 
his tall, pressed every feather close to 
his body, lowered his head unfil It was 
parallel with the ground and started 
down the road as if he had suddenly 
thought of an urgent errand over in the 
next state. , v. « 

Our horses strained every muscle but 
could not gain an Inch while the bird 
ran with the greatest ease. We held 
to our furious pace for several miles; 
the bird never thought of slipping 
off Into the dense underbrush; he clear- 
ly regarded the road as a desirable 
race course, and us as competitors to 
be outdistanced. We were badly beat- 
en- our horses began to show signs 
of fatigue and we pulled up. The bird, 
when he found himself no longer pur- 
sued slackened his pace, elevated his 
tail and loitered along again, picking 
ut) insects and watching us over his 
shoulder as if he enjoyed our discom- 
fiture He kept along the road for 
miles until we reached a water course 
and halted to look into the water sup- 
ply when we lost sight of him. 

The road runners are solitary and 
unsociable, yet we frequently heard 
them at sunset, calling from the cas- 
tus beds on the hillsides. They have a 
musical note not unlike that of the 
mourning dove, which they follow with 
ft harsh, rasping sound like the cackle 
of a hen cs^lllng her brood. The cocks 
make a peculiar sound by snapping 
their mandibles together like casta- 
nets Their nests are bulky affairs, 
built a few feet from the ground In 
low bushes. The hen lays from four to 

six white eggs. 


Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia. Remod- 
eling sale ^tarjts tomo rrow. 

Indianapolis News: In making holes 
In rubber corks much annoyance is 
caused by the punch making "taper- 
ing" holes and "running to the side." 
A little ammonia water poured on 
the rubber and the boring Instrument 
causes the hole to become of uniform 

Bize at every point and the operation 

PariB-^Antiques hav© become bo 1b accomplished with much more ease. 


for 35t' Tlom- 
stltched Pillow 
Caso«^ that i(M>k 
like pure linen. 



A bi- lot 59c 
and 60o Gue«4t 
Towels on gale 
at 39c each. 

Duluth's Greatest While Sale Continues 


The interest keeps up — there's always a 
crowd of discriminating shoppers here — the 
test of the trade proves this "the"' sale of the 

When You Think of White— 
Think of Gray 's-It Pays. 

$3.25 for $5.00 Blankets 

Only 100 pair to sell at this price. 
One solid window of fine warm plaid blankets. Most 
stores would call them all-wool, we do not. In fact, 
they are better than many all-wool blankets because 
of a tiny thread of cotton running through one 
strand of the warp. This makes them wear better 
^^ ^C than most wool blankets, while at the 
^^•^^ same time they have the warmth and 
soft fluffy feel of an all-wool blanket. Choose from 
pinks, blues and Rrays, in fancy plaids. Regularly 
we sell them at $5.00 and mighty good values they 
are at that. Tomorrow they go on sale at $3.25. 

5/\-^ For $1.00 
WW Corsets 

$ 1 .50 ^'^ '' 



All the Odd Corsets are Reduced for the January White Sale. 
Two big lots — all sizes in each lot — close to HALF. -:- -:- 

Here's an Opportunity which Thrifty Women Will Not Overlook 

By permission from the makers, we are able once each year 
to dispose of certain lines of our best Corsets at close to Half 
Price. We also include the broken lines. There are all sizes 
in various styles in Warner's, Bon Ton and W. B. Corsets. 
Many women will find this an opportunity to buy comfortable 
corsets for house wear. 

$ 1 .50 for Three DoI!ar 

The models include mostly 
high bust and medium bust 
styles. There are both short 
hip and long skirted corsets. 

Choose from some of the best 

known $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 
makes at only $1.50. 


50c for WeU Known Dollar 

Broken lines in sizes of several 
styles of Warner corset and W. B. cor- 
set. All sizes in the lot; both high 
and medium bust effects and In long 
hip models. Lines which sel! here and 
everywhere at $1.00, for this Bale 
choice at 50c. 

Half Dozen Styles Women's Gowns 89 c 

Tonight we make special mention of the slip-over 
and high neck styles in prettily trimmed gowns 
which we will place on sale at 89c, they are vari- 
OQ^ ously trimmed with lace and emrboider3\ 
O^C They are cut full where fullness should be. 
They are made to sell for more, but our White Sale 
brings them to you at 89c. 

Soiled and Tossed Undermuslins ^/^ Off 

We are cleaning up our ,1912 stock of undermuslins, and 
to do this offer all the broken lines and gowns mussed 
or soiled through window display at One-third Off the 
former prices. 

Corset Covers [ Women's Gowns 

were 15c to $1.50 | 80c to $3.50 • 

now 13c to $1. i now 59c to $2.34. 

Women's White Underskirts 

Were 50c to $5.00, 

Now 34c to $3.34. 

We Sell Marcella Undermuslins 

They're different — and women of refinement like them because they are 
You'll like them — see them tomorrow. 

A Point of Superiority 
i n the Simplicity House 
Dresses on Sale at $ 1 
Is Their Excellent Fit. 

They are neat as can be, give the 
figure a trim appearance, something 
altogether unusual in an inexpensive 
dress. They button all the way down 
the front, therefore, many will use 
them as a cover-all apron to protect 
better dresses. Choose from light or 
dark percales, all sizes, $1.00. Other 
styles in ginghams, chambray and per- 
cale, at prices ranging $1.25, $1.50, 

Nurses' Dresses, the Rcgulalion Styles, 
and Regulation Quality, $2.25 

Here are regulation nurses' uniforms 
made of the best nurses' stripe gingham and 
stvles approved by the leading hospitals, 
the collars and cuffs of self materials will 
all detach and can be replaced by white col- 
lars and cuffs if desired. The garments 
are most carefully made, nil seams being 
splendidly finished. They are made in a 
clean, sanitary factory aa nurses' garments 
should well be. 

MAIDS' APRONS — In white lawn at 69o; 
in dainty organdie, 89c. 

MAIDS' C.\PS AND BOWS; several styles 
— IBc, 18c and 20c, 


The Large Women and the Small Women 
. Are Equally Fortunate 

Each can be fitted in the splendid stocks of suits now selling at half 

the original prices. ■ - t t 

Good news bears repeating, therefore we are reminding you of some of 

the prices which await you here. 

ftS.50 SlITS •©.23 »35.00 SUITS »17.50 

f3000 sriTS »1B.00 «WO.«M» SLITS V2S.0O 

^6^00 SI ITS ...*22.80 »30.00 SVITS f 15.00 

i2K.0O SVITS »12.50 f40.00 SlITS 920.09 

«(]5.00 SUITS f32.50 

These prices are exactly half the prices which we firmly believe were Duluth's A 
lowest original prices on suits of equal quality. -^ 

We include blacks and colors. Custom-tailored Wooltex aiid 
all— we have none reserved— take your choice— pay hali-save half. 

All afternoon and evening Dresses at One-Third Off. 

All the Children's Coats are selling at One-Half Price. 

Brine the girls for choice of present fine assortments. Sizes 2 
to 6 in Baby Shop— Third floor. Sizes 6 to 18 at Juvenile Dcpt.— 
Second floor. 










1 ■ 






• 1 



.__.._ [._.__ 






January 15, 1F13. 

Waist Special ! 

A big selection of Ladies' Waists, Blouses 
and Shirts, consisting of Fine Lingerie 
Waists, Fancy Flannel Waists, White Linen 
Waists, Stripe Flannel Shirts, ^^ m^ 
Fine Voile Waists, etc. ; regular vl '^ f^ 
prices up to $2.50, your choice. ... 


A. JauMn. 880 Nottk 6Ttk Ave. W. J. J. Meraa. 31«% Wo: 


trml Ave. 


Coat Special! 

Ladies', Misses' and Junior Coats; a big va- 
riety of good quality; Coatings, latest styles 

j andexcellent finish; worth up to $25.00— 

- take your choice at only— 






105 and 107 West Superior Street Make Ttiis Sfiop Your Downtown Stop. 

Special Offers in 

Warm Shoes 

Two full months of winter weather yet to come, 
and we are offering warm shoes at reduced prices. 

Men's Felt Shoes— All Felt Hi-cuts, 

and leather sole felt Shoes, dj* 4 /*Q 
regularly $2.50 and $2.75 . . \^JL.\JU 






It was only specially favored trav- 
elers who could obtain permission to 
view Abdul Hamid's treasure hou8<* In 

» Staniboul. says a writer In the Wide 
World Magazine, and they had to be 
prepared to spend about >2r. In bak- 
sheesh. This was more excusable, per- 
haps, when one considers the extensive 
ceremony and the numerous officials 
requirtd fur this sight. The high 
treasurer had to attend In person with 

r/ Fome thirty undeilinRS, who ranged 
themselves with folded hands In two 
rows outside the first door while he 
solemnly removed the seals and turned 
his key. Immediately within this door 
was a huge iron gate, such as might 
protect a fortress. Even when you 
were at last let loose among the glit- 
tering gems, you were still accom- 
panied by a vigilant crowd of attend- 
ants, who watchfd your every move- 
ment — and probably one another as 
well — l?st you shoald sudoenly break 
open a case and endeavor to purloin 

some of the Jewels. These, however, 
under the new regime, have mostly 
been sold for the benefit of the na- 
tional treasury. 

_ • ■ 

Los Angeles Times: Jerome S. Mc- 
Wade, Duluth"s millionaire sociologist, 
haa recently been making a scientific 

study of salesmanship. 

"The one Important point about sales- 
manship," he said at a salesmen's ban- 
quet, "is to win, with your first sen- 
tence, the liking and esteem and ad- 
miration of the buyer. Isn't that so?" 

••Hear, hear!" the salesmen assented, 
tapping the table with their knives. 

••And there is one magic sentence," 

Mr. McWade continued, •'which will 

1 win from every buyer tliis liking and 

esteem and admiration, and open up a 

splendid opportunity for large «alt>s. 

•The sentence must be spoken in a 
tone of sincere and reverent admoni- 
tion. It Is this: 

•••i'ou work too hard.'" 


The New Duluth Cqmmercial club 
held Its annual installation of ofCicers 
last evening at the Kulaszewicz hall. 
Following the ceremony an oyster sup- 
per was served to the members of the 

The officers for this year are: Ed- 
ward Martell, presfdent; Noble Samp- 
son, vice president; D. J. Kulaszewicz, 


secretary, and U. C. Tower, treasurer. 
Addresses were made during the eve- 
ning by the incoming ofificers and 
prominent members of the club. 

The following committee was ap- 
pointed by the club to meet with the 
government engineers regarding the 
proposed widening of, the St. Louis 
river channel to NeW I>T,iluth: E. E. 
Martell, D. J. KulaszewlCz. U. C. Tower, 
A. C. Anderson and John Berger. 






You Can Insure Yourself 
of Bigger Business 

An Elei:tric Sign is a business insurance pol- 
icy. It safeguards a merchant against loss of 
trade 4>ecause it keeps his trade message be- 
fore the public, in letters of fire, every night. 
It attracts new customers from blocks around. 
An Electric Sign pays its small cost in merely 
the transient trade that it attracts. It is no fault 
of the sign if the merchant does not convert 
transient customers into permanent ones. 

Electric Signs Arc Tradc- 
Bringers of Proved Ability 

No agency that you might employ for in- 
creasing your sales will produce as rich re- 
sults at as little cost as an Electric Sign. 
Why not find out more about this effective 
silent salesman? Phone or call for full 

y Charles Lovelace. 46 years old. 427 
North Flfty-thlrd avenue west, died at 
10 o'clock this morning after an illness 
of over three years. The body has 
b«en taken to the Filiatrault funeral 
pXrlors, where it Is being prepared for 

Mr. Lovelace was one of the well- 
known residents of West Duluth, hav- 
ing resided liere for nearly twenty-five 
years. He is survived by a mother, 
Mrs. Mary Lovelace, five sister.s and 
three brothers. They are: Mrs. Maude 
Clementson, Miss Alice Lovelace, Wal- 
ter and Morris of West Duluth: Mrs. 
J. C. Rix, Kennett, Cal. : Mr.s. IC. L. 
Draper, Portland, Or., and Mrs. F. W. 
Wurlem. Pittsburg, Pa. The deceased 
was unmarried. 

The deceased was a member of West 
Duluth Lodge No. 4. Modern Samari- 
tans, which organization will have 
charge of the funeral, to be held i^'rl- 
day afternoon from the residence. The 
complete arrangements for the funeral 
have not yet been made. 


Annual Meeting of North- 
eastern Minnesota De- 
gree of Honor Friday. 

Officers of West Duluth 

Lodge to Be Installed 

in Evening. 

Men's Shoes — Patent leather, Gun 

Metal, and some Tans; broken lots, 

but all sizes and some wide (^C% AO 
ones— regularly $4.00 at. . . mP^.^O 

Ladies' Warm House Slippers — rib- 
bon and fur trimmed; QJlr' 
values to $1.75, at i/Ov^ 

Ladies' Overshoes and Fleece-lined 
Rubbers; first quality; reg- 'TQ/^ 
ularly $1.00 and $1.15, at • •^^ 

Ladies' Felt Shoes, with leather and 

felt soles ; all our $1.75 and dlj -1 QQ 
$2.00 grades at iJpi.O J7 

Children's Warm Lined [ Misses' High cut B u 1 1 o n I Ladies' Red and 
Shoes; sizes 2 to ^O^ I S^"^^^^' ^"".""^^t.^^' ^1 ASl\ ^^!*^>' Comfy KQp 

8; reg. $1.00, at. 


val. $2 to $2.25 

Slippers at. . 

Wieland Shoe Co. 


Electric Co. 

216 West First 

D. H., 1-13-13. 

The annual convention of the North- 
eastern Minnesota district of the De- 
gree of Honor will bo held Friday at 
Gillcy's hall, 322 Central avenue. 

A social session will be enjoyed by 
the del?gate3 d'Jrin-j the mornin:?, 
after which a luncheon will be served 
by the local members. In the after- 
noon the annual business session will 
be held, with Mrs. Krancis Buell Olson 
of St. Paul, superior chief of honor, 
and Mrs Dora E. Burgess of Minneap- 
oolls, grand chief of honor, presidinaf. 

During the afternoon papers will be 
read by the officers of the local dis- 
trict and members of the various 
lodges. Reports will also be made by 
the outgoing officers. The annual, 
election of officers for the district will 
he held during the afternoon. 

Following the business meeting a 
dinner will be served to the delegates 
by the members of the "West Duluth 
lodge. In the evening the recently 
elected officers of the local lodge will 
be installed for the year. They are- 

Mrs E. Nlckerson, chief of honor; 
Mrs. C. Little, lady of honor; Mrs. 
Harry De P'oe, past chief of honor; 
Ezra Nlckerson, financial and insur- 
ance secretary; Mrs. Maggie Brother- 
ton, recorder;" Mrs. Anna Collins, re- 
cr'lver; Mrs. Lydla Mevela, lady usher; 
and Mrs. Arthur Bradley, inner watch 



Pocahontas council. No. 319, Royal 
League, will entertain at Its annual 
dancing party Jan. 30 at the Dorinedy 
hall, Central avenue and Ramsey 

Plans for the affair were made last 
evening at the regular meeting of the 
council and the following special com- 
mittees were appointed to make ar- 

Music and program. Mrs. E. W. Boer- 
ner, Mrs. M. J. Murray and Miss Merle 
Wright; refreshment.s, Mrs. George 
Hlse, Miss Helen Eldred and Mrs. 
Thomas Brain; reception, Mrs. E. J. 
Zauft, Mrs. Louis Greek, Miss Mar- 
garet Doig, Miss Mary Dunn, Mrs. 
E. W. Boerner and Mrs. M. J. Mur- 
ray; decorations, Mrs. E. \V. Boer- 
ner. Miss Mrytle Stark, Mrs. Henry 
Fedl and Mrs. Clark. 

Mattson Funeral. 

The funeral of Edward Mattson, -30 
years old, who was killed by a falling 
tree near Shaw last Thursday, was 
held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from 
the M. J. * Filiatrault funeral parlors. 


Rev. J. A. Krantz of the EUm Swedish 
Lutheran church officiated and inter- 
ment was at Oneota cemetery. 


West Duiuth Curlers Out of Race for 
Manley-McLennan Cup. 

The "Western Curling club last eve- 
ning lost to the Superior club in the 
elimination contest for the right to 
meet the Duluth Curling club in the 
Manley-McLennan event. 

Three games were irecessary before 
the winner could be finally chosen, 
each club having won a game. The 
local club last evening lost by the 
score of 54 to 89. The complete lineup 
and score for last evening follows; 





Evered, skip 10 Tipton, skip 9 

Wade, Jr., 



v« aur, ai\ii« .... 

Holland, skip. 

,.1.1 J. O. \JliX\.^a, 9tVl 


. . CC. Gates, skip.. 





Keyes, skip... 

. .12 Russell, skip. . . 


just as it was coming into the West 
Duluth station. Patrolman Root got 
on the train at Mesaba Junction. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Mrs. H. B. Randell of 4601 Magel- 
lan street is visiting this week with 
her daughter, Mrs. J. J. Robert, of Kee- 
watin, Minn. 

Mrs. William Hankins and sons, 
Reese and Wallace, of 601 North Fifty- 
sixUi avenue west, have returned from 
a month's visit with relatives at Car- 
bondale. Pa. . , j, „.t 

Just received a carload of feed. Now 
on sale afW. A. Pond's, 411 Central 
avenue. ^ ^ ^, 

Mrs. William Oliver of Iron Moun- 
tain, Mich., has returned to her home, 
after visiting with West Duluth rela- 
tives. „,, 

W. Lyons of Sheboygan. W is., has 
left for his home, after visiting here 
with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gust Vlergutz of New 
Duluth have returned home, after 
spending the past two weeks with Mr. 
Vlergutza parents at Medford, Wis. 

Miss Zelpha Moore of Hlbbtng is a 
guest this week at the home of Mrs. 
A. Alklrk, 221 North Fifty-third ave- 
n u f* WGSt 
Watch repairing. Hurst. W. Duluth, Adv 

Mrs. G. T. Johnson of Big Fork, 
Minn., Is a guest this week at the 
home of her sister, Mrs. Arthur Oet- 
tel. 32*2 North Sixtieth avenue west. 

Mrs. G. Blackwood and sons, James 
and Boyden, of Floodwood, Minn., have 
left for their home after spending sev- 
eral days with Mrs. Blackwood's par- 
ents. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Murray, 415 
North Fifty-flrst avenue west. 

Mrs. Peter Gilluson of St. Pauf has 
left for her home after spending the 
past two weeks with her daughter, 
Mrs Albert Johnson, 11 IC Central ave- 
nue, and son, S. E. Gilluson, 716 Cen- 

ti-al avenue. „:,,,, i. 

Morris Mortenson of Smithville has 
returned home after a three months 
visit at Knife River. 

Houses, cottages and flats for rent. 
W. B. Getchell. :U9 Central avenue. 

Mr and Mrs. B. Gellerup and daugh- 
ter of St. Joseph, Mo., who were here 
to attend the funeral of the formers 
mother last week, left for their home 

yesterday. _ ..^ .. * 

C Korth of 5101 Roosevelt street 
will entertain the Young People's So- 
ciety of St. Stephen's German Evan- 
gelical Lutheran church at his home 
tomorrow evening. ..„vii„ 

W A Pond announces to the puoiio 
that' he now has a complete stock of 
hay and feed and solicits a share of 
your patronage. 

$8.75 Suit and Overcoat Sale. 

$18. $14.40 and $12.50 suits a_nd ov-er- 
coats all go on sale for $8.75 Thursday 
at The Big Du luth.^ 


A big crowd is expected to attend 
the lecture by Prof Hardin Craig of 
the University of Minnesota, at the 
Commercial club tomorrow evening. 

Mr Craig, who is professor of Eng- 

Total 39 Total 


This evening "Wieland will play 
against Mallory and Simpson against 
Evered in the preliminary round of 
the Commercial club event. 

Bank Elects Officers. 

The directors of the Western State 
bank held their annual election of of- 
ficers yesterday afternoon. The old 
officers were all re-elected as follows: 
James Cochran, president; A. H. Don- 
ald, vice president, and L. A. Barnes, 

Held for Drunkenness. 

Herbert E. Brown and Martin Carl- 
son were arrested last evening on. a 
charge of drunkenness by Officers Pe- 
terson and W'inters. Both men word 
held at the local station over night 
and taken to the central station this 
morning for their hearing. 

Ush literature at the universit>'. will 
speak on "Some Practical Aspects of 
Contemporaneous Literature." He Is 
said to be an entertaining and instruc- 
tive speaker, and many members of 
the club are looking forward with 
pleasure to his address. 

The lecture is the second of a series 
to be given at the club during the win- 
ter naonths. The first was given about 
a. month ago by Dean W. R. "Vance of 
tt»<F University of Min.nesota law school. 

$18, $U.40 and $12.50 Suits 
and Overcoats 

Go on sale for $8.75 Thursday at The 
Big Duluth. 


Eight Feet Four Inches the Height 
of Miss Ella Ewing— Giantess, 
Who Died at Her Home Near 
Gorin, Mo., Wore No. 24 Shoes 
and Lived in a High-Ceiled House 

He was a suitor for her hand years 
ago. Both had then just signed con- 
tracts with the Barnum show. 

Wilkin's suit was unsuccessful. Ho 
quit the show business in America and 
spent the years following Miss Ewing's 
refusal in Germany and Austria. He 
returned several times to visit his par- 
ents, and always on those trips brought 
some gift for .Miss Ewlng. Wilkins died 
about six ycais ago in Cliicago. 

In her native town Miss Kwing was 
noted, not so much for her abnormal 
height, as for lier goodness of char- 
acter. Slie was a conscientious church- 
woman and through her influence tne 
Sunday school grew largely. John 
Ewing, her father, is 6 feet 1 inch tall. 
Her mother is not so tall. 


Falls Off Trestle. 

.John Merino, a laborer at the Zen- 
ith Furnace company, was slightly in- 
jured yesterday afternoon by falling, 
off a trestle at the foundry. He was 
taken to St. Mary's hospital, where it 
was found that his injuries consisted 
only of bruises, ii/^■^^^\\ be out in a 
tew days. 

^ — • — - — 

Wanted in Hibbing. 

James Valpe, wanted, by the author- 
ities at Hibbing, was -arrested here 
yesterday afternoooi by Patrolman 
Root. He is being held at the local 
station pending the rarrival of one of 
the Hibbing officers. 

Just what Valpe Is wanted for at 
Hibbing is not known. Patrolman Root 
took Valpe from thejl>.» M. & N. train, 

b3. ;>! 

To have suffered the tortures of ec- 
zema, acne, itch, etc., for years, and to 
suddenly find that the trouble has dis- 
appeared after a short treatment with 
Poslam, is to experience satisfaction 
difficult to express. This is the story 
told dally from all parts of the coun- 
try of the actual accomplishments of 
Poslam, the perfect skin remedy. Worst 
skin diseases are quickly eradicated by 
Poslam. Itching is stopped at once. 
Common troubles, such as pimples, red 
noses, rashes, etc., respond so readily 
that over-night treatment la often suf- 

POSLAM SOAP beautifies complex- 
Ions; makes skin soft and velvety; 
purifies the scalp; brings health to 

All druggists sell Poslam (price, ."jO 
cents) and Poslam Soap (price, 25 
cents). For free samples, write to the 
Emergency Laboratories, 32 West 25th 
Street. New York City. 

Kansas City Times: Miss Ella Ewing, 
who died recently at her liome, near 
Gorin, Scotland county, Missouri, was 
said to have been the tallest woman in 
the world. Miss Ewing was 8 feet, 4 
Inches tall. She was 40 years old. 

The extraordinary part of Miss Ew- 
Ing's unusual growth was from the 
time she was 7 years old until she was 
10. At the former age she was a nor- 
mal little girl. Soon after her seventh 
birtliday anniversary she began to 
grow rapidly and when 10 years old 
she measured 6 feet 9 inches. She 
still had the tastes of a child of her 
age and her life became miserable. Slie 
was denied . the pleasures of games 
other children played, because her 
presence robbed the games of their 
zest, while the other children stared at 
her. She became the butt of their 
thoughtless jests and, being timid, the 
jibes brought her to tears and drove 
her away from associates of her own 

At school, desks and seats of great 
size were constructed for her, and an 
exceptionally long bed was necessary. 
She was forced to stoop at entering 
ordinary doors and the home in which 
her father and mother were comfort- 
able, was like a cage to her. The 
care of the young giantess became a 
burden to the father, who was a man 
of meager means. 

But a visit to the county fair solved 
the financial problem. While she went 
about the fair grounds in ecstacies at 
the wonders she saw — prize stock, 
giant vegetables and the mysteries de- 
scribed by tlie side show spielers — she 
herself was the chief attraction to the 
others, who followed her about, star- 
ing at her in wonderment. A museum 
manager approached her father with 
an offer of a good salary for her as a 
museum attraction. It was arranged 
that her mother sliould accompany her 
and she accepted the offer. 

Being heralded as a freak stung her 
sensitive feelings at first, but she 
eventuallv learned to look upon her 
extreme size philosophically. That at- 
titude was made more easy by the big 

Subsequently she entered a contract 
with P. T. Barnum and for several 
years was an attraction of the big 
circus, traveling over Europe and 
America. The dream of her girlhood, 
to own a home where she would be 
comfortable, at last was realized. In 
her travels she never had been com- 
fortable. Beds and berths were too 
short, tables, doors and ceilings too 
low She couldn't find comfortable 
chairs. I.iife for her was a succession 
of makeshifts. She saved her salary 
received from Barnum and after accu- 
mulating what she believed to be suf- 
ficient to last her, she left the sho^\ 
business and built a home near Gorln. 
The ceilings are fifteen feet. The beds 
are as long as she chose Her bath- 
tub was six feet long, and a specially 
made hammock on her veranda was 
fifteen feet long. Clothes closets are 
the size of ordinary bedrooms and her 
dining table is 4% feet high. 

A peculiarity of Miss Ewing s growth 
was that above the waistline she re-' 
maJned almost normal, except that her 
arms grew in proportion to the growth 
of her legs. Her feet required spe- 
cially made shoes. No. 24. and she wore 
No 24 gloves. Thirty yards of goods 
were required to make a dress for her. 

After building a home to her meas- 
ure the glantf'ss again became a show 
attraction, but traveled only, in states 
near her home. She never married. At 
one time she was engaged to Edward 
Beaupre, a French-Canadian of Butte, 
Mont., himself two inches taller than 
his fiancee, but the engagement was 
broken off. ,,. _ , , ,,. 

Another romance of Miss Ewing s life 

Involved Louis Wilkins of Enid. Okla., 

1 who measured 8 feet 2 Inches in height. 


Popular Mechanics' Magazine: One 
dt^es not frncy the human body as an 
electric dynamo, but if the heat and 
muscular energy expended by an aver- 
age man of sedentary habits were con- 
verted Into electrical units he would 
find himself possessed of quite a valu- 
able asset. It is proved that a man 
uses up about two and one-half kilo- 
watt hours of electrical energy in a 
working day. Approximately one-half 
of this amount is used to keep the 
temperature of the body constant, 
while the other half is expended in 
mu.scular energy . 

This amount of electricity may not 
seem great, but it is sufficient to main- 
tain four twenty-live-watt tungsten 
Inmps of twenty-candle power each for 
twenty-five hours, or heat an electric 
liatiron for six hours, run a sewing 
machine motor for 100 hours, heat an 
electric toaster for four hours, an 
elfctric heater for two hours, an elec- 
tric curling iron for 100 hours, run a 
large fan for thirty-two hours or 
Avarm a chafing dish for six hours. 
• ■ 

Do you Imagine that any worth- 
while buyer of real estate is going to 
overlook your ad in this paper? Not 
unless he is sick abed. 



Light in weight, neat and durable 
in con.struction. 

Travelliut: Basin ond Suit Case*, 

■t Iliebt Prioes. 



Established 1888. 

220 West Superior St. 

AMhtabulB Flats — Six-room brick 
flat; thoroughly modern; main 
floor: rent per month $42.50 

473 Me.Haba Avenue — Four-room 
flat; newly papered and deco- 
rated throughout; toilet, water; 
rent per month $13.00 

3409 West Superior Street — Seven - 
room house, water; rent ... .$15.00 

510 Kant Third Street -Modern 
ten-room house; steam heat, 
water and heat free; rent ... $40.00 

Store — 26 West First street. . .$36.00 

Store — 30 West First street. . .135.00 

Hoopes-Kohagen Company, 

Loans, Real Estate and Insurance 


$1700 — 4-room cottage, and large 
attic; water, sewer and gas in 

$3600 — 8-room house on corner lot; 
hot water heat; all improve- 

$4200 — 8-room house; »4 block 
from car line; 70x1 40-foot lot; a 
dandy. Get particulars. 

Very easy terms on any of the 

Lots In all parts of Lakeside-. 
$250 to $850. Select your liuiuc 
site now. 


Fifth Floor, Sellwooii Biiildinf;. 

Both Phones 408. 




. t 






■ * - ■ , T , — » ..■>. 

-— r 



\ L D 

1^— — ^- 















$100,000 BANKRUPT 




to UitniHe the hirjro 
rrowtls thai wr arv 
«'X|M'rtJiig at thiss;il»'. 
\\<' ha\t' «'iif;ji;;«'«l 

tlU' >^T\i<'«'«5 of 


Prices are no ohject to us now^ we simply must sell the goods and sell them quickly; our heavy spring pur- 
chases for next spring and summer have been ordered shipped at an early date and in order to start busi- 
ness for next spring with alt brand new merchandise we have decided not to carry over any ivinter goods^ no matter what loss we 
sustain. We have therefore marked the prices so low on the balance of this gigantic stock and if you will only come and see the 
hundreds of wonderful bargains we are now offering it will be hard for you to go away without taking advantage of this great sale. 


The balance of 
this Mammoth 
stock tha^t. we are 
placing on sale was 
all made up for the 
Twin Ports Cloth- 
ing Company by the 
different manufac- 
turers for this past 
fall and winter sell- 
ing. We bought 
these goods at a 
mere fraction of 
their worth. We are 
now offering you 
this magnificent 

stock of wearing ap- 
parel at prices that 
would not pay for 
the cost of labor. 






Suits and 

That sold up to S7.00^ 
Final Wind-up Price 

F m^Jl Suits 

That sold up to SI 2.00 
Final Wind-up Price 1.. 





At iho ahovi' prUos yon will find all the n«'\v Xorfolkr 
Suits ami lu \* tOnvertiblo Collar Ove^^•oat^, ii» all the.^* ^ 
popular ("iliiuICH and colors. *i.;-?ir> 


$2.00 Cluett Shirts 98c 

$1.50 Calumet, custom made 79c 

$1.50 Silver, Lion and Fountain 

Shirts 79c 

$3.00 and $2.50 Military Collar 

Flannel Shirts .' $1.39 

$3.50 Extra Fine California Flan- 
nel Shirts $1.98 

$1.50 Fancy Military Collar Flan- 
nel Shirts 89c 

$3.50 Extra Heavy Flannel Shirt5.$1.98 



in fine silk and 
mercerized in 
union or 2-piece 
now on sale at 
less than cost. 

Hea\^ Ribbed All-wool Double- 
breasted and Natural Wool 2- 
pieoe Undent-ear, in white, blue 
and grayr$1.75 and $1.50 kinds. .98c 

$3.50 Extra Fine All-wool Under- 
wear ••' • •$1-1^ 

Fancy Ribbed and Heavy Nat- 
ural Gray and Tan Plush Wool 
Underwear; regular $1.50 grade. .79c 

Heavy Fleeced Lined Underwear. .29c 

Heavy Ribbed All-wool Union 
Suits, in white and gray; reg- 
ular $3.50 grade $2.29 


$1.00 Gray Wool Jersey Ribbed 

Underwear 59c 

Extra Fine Union Suits, in mer- 
cerized ; heavy and light 

weight; regular $4.00 grade $1.98 

$2.00 medium weight Union Suits 

regular $2.00 grade $1.19 

$2.00 Dress and Driving Gloves. . .89c 

$2.00 Lamb Lined Mittens 98c 

$3.50 Fur-lined Mocha Gloves $1.98 

Working Gloves and Mittens at less 
than cost price. 

Fancy Vests at less than cost. 

$1.50 Soft Collar Negligee Shirts. .69c 

50c Phoenix Silk Hose 29c 

35c Wool Cashmere Hose 17c 

25c Silk Lisle Hose 17c 

25c Shawknit Hose 12^c 


Express charges prepaid on all 
purchases of $5.00 or over. 


This is without doubt the 
greate st clothin g sale ever 
held in the cit y. Be here with 
the c rowds on the opening day, tomor- 
row. T hursday mornin g, Jan . 16, 9 A. M. 
Railroad fare paid one way to out-of- 

town customers on purchases of $15.00 
or more, not to exceed 50 miles. 

Suits and 

That sold up to $16,00— 
Final Wind-up price ^ 

Suits and 
Including Alfred Ben- 
jamin & Co. 'j makes, 
that sold up to $30 at 

At the above prices you will find all the popular 
shades and colors, including the new Norfolk Suits 
and the new Chinchilla Overcoats; sizes to fit every- 
body, whether large or small, stout or slim. 
























Such Depend- 
able Makes of 
Sold Here As 


75c Silk Neckwear at 32c 

50c Silk Neckwear at 24c 

25c Silk Neckwear at 14c 

$1.00 Fancy Suspenders at 47c 

75c Fancy Suspenders at.- 32c 

50c Fancy Suspenders at 25c 

25c Fancy Suspenders at 17c 

50c Silk Cable Web Garters at 19c 

Knitted Silk Scarfs and Mufflers at 
less than cost price. 


$3.50 Ladies' All-wool Heavy Knit 
Sweaters $2.29 

$5.00 Ladies' All-wool Heavy Knit 
Sweaters $3.19 

$7.00 Extra Fine All- Wool Heavy 
Knit Sweaters $4.79 


$5.00 Packard Shoes $3.69 

$3.50 Shoes at. . ., $2.49 

$3.00 Shoes at $1.89 

Rubbers, light weight; High Top 
Cruising Shoes. 


$3.50 Tiger— special $1.98 

$3.00 Gordon $1.98 

$3.50 Guyer $1.^8 

.•\lfre<I lienjinnin & Co.'s Iligli-gradc SiiKs and Overcoats .\. B. Rfrsfh- 
buiini & Co.'s HiKh-j;Tade Suit.s and OvcrcojUs, Depre*;. Ijovon-^tc'ln & Co.'s 
Hlfth-8:iadt' Suits and Overt'oats, Woodhull, Goodale Al IJull & Co.'s High-prad*- 
Union Mado Suits and Ovrrcoats. Wlutney, Christcnseu & Co."k Hlgli-graile 
Union Made Suits and OAort'oats, Harvartl ClotLrs lor young nu-n: John B. 
Stetson. Gordon and Guyer H;its: Cluett, Lyon and Ualiunet Sluris; LeMife. 
Galaxy .MrlLs and Uoo|>or linierxvear, and ntany otlwr leadiu;; niakty; I'ackard 
and Kndwtll Drcfeb Slioes; F. A. Patrick Maekiuawf?, Gold Seal. 


$2.00 grade at 98c 

$2.50 grade at $;.39 

$4.00 grade at $1.69 


$3.00 grade at $1.98 

$4.00 grade at $2.49 

$5.00 Extra Heavy Knitted $3.19 

$6.50 Extra Fine Heavy Knitted. .$4.48 


$5.00 Pants .$3.19 

$4.00 Pants $2.89 

$3.00 Pants $1.89 

$2.50 Pants $1.49 

$2.00 Pants $1.19 


Your Dollar Here Witt 

Go as Far as Two or 

Three DoUars 





$6.00 grade at $2.98 

$7.50 grade at $3.69 

$8.50 grade at $4.29 

$10.00 grade at $4.98 

$1.50 Pajamas at 79c 

$2.00 Night Shirts $1.19 


$5.50 Sheep-lined Coats $2.98 

$6.50 Sheep-lined Coats $3.69 

Boys' and Children's Underwear at 
less than cost price. 

All Rubber Footwear and Lumber- 
men's Rubbers, Moose Hide Mocca- 
sins go at the Final Wind-up Sale at 
less than cost price. 

405 and 407 WEST SUeHrIOR ST., DULUTH, MINN. 





-.1.^ y 




1 ! 





T ' 


I : 





\ : 


t ' 



! 1 





1 t 



„ 1. 1 

_. 1 1__ 






January 15, 1013. 


^ rf 

=M 1^ 

-• T~M.- J 




A Craftsman 
Raised at the 

Has combined his shoe 
knowledge with up-to- 
date methods in caring 
for your 


The Largest and Best Equipped 
Shoe Repairing Establish- 
N. p. Tt'RNBLADM ment in the Northwest. 

WE HAVE NO SOLICITORS -We give no ^^Rake- 
ofls" to Shoe Store Managers. 



ANY MAKE Men's 40c 

DESIRED Women's _ . 35c 




l:: F«>1 UTH A\K.M K UKST. 




Carmichael Is Pleased at 
Smith's Decision, But 
Must Remain Inactive. 


SterilBK (laallt> Prlntlas. 

Thwlng-Stewart Co. 'Phones 114. 


Lobbyian; for Work Fario. 

Courtenay OinwUldle, secretary of 
the board of public welfare, was In 
St. I'aul yesterday to urge the St. 
Louis county delearation to pass the 
Aw-ork farm bill, which has been draft- 
ed by ('. E. Adams, attorney for the 
county boarl. The measure provides 
that the city and county may jointly 
acquire and maintain a correctional 
farm for the disposition of petty of- 

Ptoturc .Hale. 

We are offprint? all framed and un- 
framed pictures at half pric»* liiis week 
only. This Is your opportunity. Kng-.-Is* 
Art store. First avenue west. 

C'laNMei* F^ur .Motoriata. 

TV. TN . Healy, in charge of automo- 
bile instruction work at the Y. M. C. 
A., will organize classes this evening. 
Mr. Healy is a graduate mechanical 
and electrical engineer of the Iowa 
i?tate college. He has been connected 
with various branches of the automo- 
bile industry for the past eleven years. 
Students will be taught how to oper- 
ate automobiles and to locate and rem- 
edy trouMe. 

Dr. H. BroTTB. 

Diseases of stomach and Intestines, 
121-4::G New Jersey building. Adv. 

C'liaBKea at Y. M. C A. 

J. W. Woodgera, formerly assistant 
physical director of the Y. M. C. A. at 
the main building, has been transferred 
to the boys' department at Si.vth ave- 
nue east and Third street. He will 
also be closely connected with the 
physical work of the West Duluth 
Boys' club at -OS t'enlral avenue. He 
has been succeeded as assistant physi- 
cal director at the main building by 
Warren E. Fugh, formerly assistant 
office secretary in the same building. 


Cirand Master C'oaalas. 

Herman W. I»hillii>s of St. Paul, 
grand master of the Odd Fellows of 
Minnesota, wrill l>e the guest of the 
Duluth Odd Fellows and liebekahs to- 
nnorrow evening at a reception to be 
held In Central Link hall. Mesaba ave- 
nue and Fourth avenue west. The 
grand master is making a tour of the 
I. O. O. F. lodges of the state. Mon- 
day night he was at Hibbing and last 
night at Two Harbors and tonight he 
will be at Biwabik. 

Adnaitted^ In Federal Court. 

George H. Gardner, practicing law 
at Braine»-d. was admitted to practice 
is the Federal court yesterday by 
Judge C A. Willard. Mr. Gardner was 
formerly court reporter 


XV ..J »^ — .^r„.... ->-. Judge 

Wright of Park ICapids. Minn. He 
says that Brainerd intends to follow 
out Dulutb's plan of establishing pub- 
lic markets to enable the farmer and 
the consumer to deal directly with one 

C°rafM\Teller to Talk. 

Attorney Frank Crassweller. chair- 
man of the committee which had 
charge of the Charter campaign, will 
address the Women's Suffrage associ- 
ation this evening at the city coun- 
cil chambers on the preferential , si>'S- 
tem of voting and tl\f new form of 
government. The system was adopted 
in this city with the approval of the 
charter. The meeting will start at 8 
o'clock and all who are interested are 
Invited to attend. 

Lewla Funeral. 

The funeral of .\rtliur I-ewis. who 
died at his residence at Proctor last 
Tuesday morning, will be held I'riday 
afternoon at 1 o'clock from Stewart's 
undertaking parlors. The service will 
be conducted by liev. A. H. Hutscliler 
of t!ie I>iiluth Heiglits Presbyterian 
church. Following tl:is service another 
will take place at the Masonic Temple. 
The interment will be in Forest Hill 

Lake Captain Diea. 

Capt. Eugene B. Marquette, skipper 
of the steamer Minnesota last season. 
died at Berlin. Wis., last week, and 
the remains were interred at Wau- 
tena. Wis. on Saturday. He was a well 

known master on the Great L.akes. 


Tailor In Bankrupt. 

M. J. Bracke of Little Falls. Minn., a 

Fined For Adultery. 

Richard Boy n ton and Mary Black - 
well, also known as Mary Davles. were 
each fined $50 by Judge Ensign this 
morning after pleading guilty to an 
indictment charging adultery. The 
court ordered that in case Boynton 
did not pay the fine, he would be re- 
quired to serve a ninety day jail sen- 
tence. In the case of the woman, it 
was made sixty days. Both were ac- 
cused by Herbert Blackwell, husband 
of the woman. Mrs. Blackwell in- 
formed tlu> court that she and her hus- 
band had agreed to resume marital re- 


Verdlet Far fS,000. 

A verdict for $5,000 was returned 
this morning by the jury which tried 
the lawsuit brought by Thea Nllsson. 
executrix of the estate of Olaf Nllsson, 
against the Barnett & Record company. 
Mrs. Nil.sson, widow, claimed that her 
husband, was killed while In the em- 
ploy of' the defendant company. A 
timber fell and struck him on the 

head. He was working at the time on 
the reconstruction of Dock No. 3 of the 
Duluth, Missabe & Northern railroad. 

■• — ♦. 

Suea C'oatractorM. 
Before Judge t'ant and a jurv todav, 
the Dulutli vVorkers Hall company is 
suing MacLeod & Smith, contractors, 
for $150 damages for the taking of 
fifteen cords of building stone belong- 
ing to plaintiff. The defendants admit 
taking the stone by mistake from a 
pile on the lower side of First street 
between Si-xth and Seventh avunues 
ea-st. The di.spute Is as to the value of 
the stone taken. 

Regarding the statement of Attorney 
General Lyndon A. Smith to the effect 
that he is ready to start proceedings 
for the annulment of the franchise of 
the Duluth Street Railway company, 
City Attorney Carmichael, who says he 
is muzzled, said today: 

•'I'm glad to hear it; but you know, 
of course, tliat I can take no part in 
it seeing that there is an order Issued 
by the Ignited .'States court prohibit- 
ing myself or other city officials from 
taking any part in such proceedings." 

The city attorney Is, tiierefore, out of 
the picture until the restraining order 
against his participation will have 
been dissolved if that point Is ever 
reached. In case such dissolution 
.sihould take place Mr. Carmichael and 
the otlier city officers as well as the 
lawyers whose employ was authorized 
by the council — Davis, Kellogg & Sev- 
erance, of St. Paul and Francis W. Sul- 
livan of Duluth — will take an active 
part In the matter. L'ntll such a thing 
takes place the city officials are out 
of It. At present the matter is in the 
hands of a number of private citizens 
who propose to fight it through the 
courts If the city as a municipal cor- 
poration is barred from such action. 
These citizens were the ones to carry 
the matter to the attorney general with 
the result mentioned. 


TOUCH 275,000 MARK 

Sueceiwor to Jamea. 

The port collector has been notified 
that C. R. Gray has been named as 
president of the Northern Steamship 
company, in place of Howard Jam^s 
formerly of Duluth. who was killed a 
few Weeks ago when an auto turned 
turtle at Minneapolis. 


Caae Cioea to Jury. 

The personal injury acth^n brought 
by George S. Gillespie against the 
Great Northern road, in which plaintiff 
seeks to recover $20,o00 for the loss 
of an eye and other injuries, went to 
the jury in Judge Dibell's room this 

Handball Plarera Kalae Money. 

Of the $4,000 needed for the new 
handball courts at the Y. M. C A., 
$-'.100 has been subscribed. The com- 
mittee in charge of tlie campaign met 
last evening and decided to push it to 
an early conclusion. They will see all 
enthusiasts of the game who have not 
been approached as soon as poswiible. 

Threw Stone at Car. 

Oscar Anderson pleaded guilty this 
morning before Judge Ensign in dis- 
trict court to an indictment which 
charged him with having thrown a 
stone at a street car on Sept. 10 last. 
Sentence was deferred. 

On Trial for Robbery. 

The state brought to trial in dis- 
trict court this afternoon Frank E. 
Stone, charged with robbery, fire de- 
gree. Stone was found guilty by a 
jury at tlie November term of court 
but was granted a new trial by Judge 
Ensign. Stone is accused of having 
taken $129 from William Koski. Koski 
is a 19-year-old boy and Stone is past 
50. ^ 

Charles A. McGlU of Winnipeg, at 
the Spalding today, stated that con- 
servative business men of the metrop- 
olis of Western Canada are of the 
opinion that Winnipeg will reach 275.- 
OuO population mark during the pres- 
ent year. 

"Last year was the greatest In the 
history of Winnipeg in gain In popu- 
lation, and also in point of building 
permits," said Mr. McGUl. The popu- 
lation increase Is variously figured at 
from 35,000 up. The building permits 
for the year went over the $20,000,000 

"Occasionally you hear the calamity 
howl; the man who says Canada can't 
continue to progress at the remarkable 
rate It has shown in the past. How- 
ever that may be, capitalists are put- 
ting large Investments into Winnipeg 
and We expect the immigration record 
of the present year to break all for- 
mer records." 

Forced to Move 

everything at The Columbia, 
eling sale starts tomorrow. 


Stevena In RlnK< 

Capt. D. E. Stevens has thrown his 
hat into the ring and has announced 
himiielf as a candidate for commission- 
er. The captain has been alderman 
several times, and has been a member 
of the school board. His service on 
legislating bodies Is broad. 



Augusta, Me.. Jan. 15. — Former Con- 
gressman Edward C. Burleigh was 
elected United States senator by the 
Maine legislature In joint session to- 



Madison. Wis., Jan. 15. — A resolu- 
tion providing for the initiative and 
referendum to be submitted to the peo- 
ple was Introduced today In the as- 
sembly. This resolution passed the 
legislature last session. Under the 
Constitution it must pass two succes- 
sive sessions of the legislature before 
it can be submitted to a vote of the 


— At Lyceum Theater — ! 




Concord, N. H., Jan. 15. — The legis- 
lature failed today to elect a United 
States senator. The branches balloted 
in Joint se.ssion as follows: 

Henry F. HolUs. Democrat. 199; 
Henrv B. Quinby. Republican, 108; R. 
W. Pillsbury, Republican. 68; Sher- 
man E. Burroughs. Republican. 22; and 
Robert P. Bass, Progresive, 18; scat- 
tering, 12. 


Crookaton Store Damaged. 

Crookston, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Fire gutted the base- 
ment of Lallbertl & Scully furniture 
store this morning. Its origin is un- 
known. Lac^ of a sewer trap resulted 
in the goods not burned being ruined 
in four feet of water. The loss i8 
$5,000; insurance. $4,500. 



S H. De ^Vltt of Red Wing Is at the 

O. T. Brand of Two Harbors fs at the 

H. O Mitchell of Eveleth Is at the 

O. D Fielding is at the Holland. 

Frank W. Tift of Cass Lake is reg- 
istered at the Holland. 

Mrs F. Congdon of Hlbblng Is at 
the McKay. 

A. M. McLain and wife of McGregor 
are at the McKay. 

A. C. Elliott of Mora is at the 

A E. Emmett of Hibbing is at the 

C. A. Remington of Hlbblng Is at the 

H. V. Smith of Virginia is at the 

Walter Broodie of Chisholm Is at 
the I..enox. 

G. L. Train of Chisholm Is In the 
city today. 

Vi< tor L. Power of Hibbing is at 
the St. Louis. 

.Stephen Harris of this city has re- 
turned from the Copper country 

J T. Todd of Litchfield, Minn., Is 
in the city. 

Remodeling sale at The Columbia 
starts tomorrow. 



Crookston, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The city council 
granted a long distance franchise to the 
Tri-State Telephone company after 
a ten years' fight; elected Tom Morris 
chief of the fire department over F. 
B. Harris and Instructed City Attorney 
Rowe to start an action to annul the 
franchise of the Northwestern Tele- 
phone company for a local exchange 
on the ground of its being a perpetual 

Mlaacaota Poataaaatera. 

^V'ashlngton. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Representative Miller 
has recommended the reappointment 
of Wiliam H. Smith as postmaster at 
Cambridge, Minn. The president to- 
day nominated Wiliam K. Wilcox at 
Elysan. Minn. 


Denver Woman Bitter Towards 
Men Despite Lack of Experience. 

Denver News; Mi.«s Mar.v Shearin is 
the youngest elderly woman in Denver 
and the oldest bachelor girl In the 
world — In fact. Miss .^hearin was 101 
years young on Christmas — and she 
celebrated the occasion at St. Joseph's 
hospital, where the centenarian plus 
one is a permanent guest of the good 

Miss Shearin has never worn glasses, 
she sews and darns and mends; she has 
never been sick a day in her life and, 
furthermore, having lived In a state of 
single blessedness for a century or 
more, she has never regretted It. Miss 
Shearin ha.s been active In the work of 
the hospital since Its founding, an<l now 
alone in the world, she is given a homo 
by the sisters. 

This aged woman who was once a red 
cheeked, blue eyed, black haired Irish 
beauty in the green fields of the Em- 
erald Isle of County Cavan, becomes 
somewhat caustic and Is inclined to 
sniff when men are the subject of con- 
versation. "I've never hesitated once 
In all mj- 101 years of life between 
earning my own living and being In- 
dependent and leading a regular dog's 
life married to some man. and I've had 
more chances than most. too. 

"There's too much struggle and striv- 
ing and scheming In life today for 
women to be young after 60. but al- 
ways mind your own busines.s and you 
will be young at 100." Miss Shearin 
propounds the doctrine of plain, slmole 
living and honest work for the attain- 
ment of health and the preservation of 

She never has approved of breaking 
one's back over a cook stove and she 
says so, and Is of the opinion that 
women that are devotees of the frying 
pan and who nurse babies and wait on 
"some good-for-nothing" man gets 
precious little out of life. 

"Women are too much Interested In 
other people's business and are too 
frlvoloua In chasing excitement and 
pleasure to live to pass the centennial 
mark these days," says this little old 
woman, whose brain is as bright as 
her eyes are sparkling. "Work is the 
best thing for everybody. I've never 
been sick a day In my whole life, but 
have always worked." 

Miss Shearin came Into the West in 
the early days when It was rough and 
unhewn; she was a victim of the great 
Chicago fire and lived through the ter- 
rible days of uprising in Leadville. It 
Is old age and not sickness that keeps 
her dependent today and she worked 
until four years ago. I She takes care of 
her own little, spotless room and scorns 
all suggestions of help In dressing. 

"Christmas Mary" Is a splendid ex- 
ponent of the expediency of so-called 
"solitary splnsterhood." Her mind is 

bright: her viewpoint fresh and keen 
u.% the north wind, and she is some- 
what of a philosopher In her recipe for 
a long life: "Just plain, simple living 
and honest work, that's enough to keep 
folks young and healthy." 


At the New York State 
Reformatory for Women 
at Bedford the Transgres- 
sors Against Society Are 
Given Every Opportunity 
to Become Respectable. 

Ida M. Tarbell in the American Mag- 
azine; To rid the newcomer of the 
idea that she is being punished, and 
instill Into her the fact that she Is be- 
ing given a chance for something 
which Is not only better, but happier 
than she has ever known, that is the 
problem. The surprise of good will — 
that Is her first new experience. It 
comes upon her in various ways. It may 
cpme early, it may be late, but I think 
it is rare that It does not come. I saw 
It break upon a company of girls of 
Bedford last spring as definitely and 
as beautifully as a ray of sunshine into 
a dark room. 

I had been invited to take a cup of 
tea in Dr. Davis's little parlor, and I 
came in late. The room Mas encircled 
by girls In their Bedford costume of 
blue and white gingham and white 
aprons. They were girls who had been 
in the place for three weeks or les.s. 
They were sitting rather stiffly, but 
with obvious Interest, teacups In hand, 
munching chocolates! 

Doctor Davis, elbows on the table, 
and full of enthusiasm, was telling 
them where the spoons mey were us- 
ing come from, and every one had its 
history. She digressed to give the his- 
tory of the cup she filled for me — 
V'assar. 1892. Daisy's, etc. From the 
teacup to spring flowers, from spring 
flowers to the migrating warblers at 
that moment filling the Bedford woods, 
the talk ran. Then a simple outline 
of Bedford life and what It offered 

It was a natural talk in which we 
all took part, more than one girl con- 
tributing shyly by a little questioning. 
And then we broke up like any other 
tea party. Three girls with marks of 
hard living all over their young faces, 
two of them with telltale cropped heads, 
turned to me with glowing eyes. *'Why. 
It Is not going to be at all what I 
thought," said one. And another. 
"Ain't she swell? She means It, don't 
she?" I was told by a matron that aft- 
er one of these tea parties to newcom- 
ers a girl said to her with a look of 
solemn wonder. "Why she gave us her 
best sliver spoons!" 

"Juat I.Ike Fifth Avenne." 

It is a Bedford way to use its "best 
sliver spoons" when It entertains. 
Every New Tear there is a grand re- 
ception In the audltoritim. The best 
furniture of the combined community 
is brought In. Abundant refreshments, 
correctly served, are offered. The 
staff in their very best gown.'? stand 
In formal receiving line. The girls 
adore the function. "Just like Fifth 
avenue," sighed one gratified new- 
comer after one of these grand parties. 

If one could get down to the bottom 
of evil doing among these girls, it Is 
possible that in more than one case 
it might rest on the fact that nobody 
before ever thought her fit to use a 
silver spoon or to be received in a 
"best gown." 

In spite of my optimistic Impression 
of that tea paity. It Is not probable 
that Its effects were lasting. .Suspicion 
is deeply grounded In these girls. 
Manv of them have learned to bo wary 
of seeming good will. Moreover, they 
are still bewildered and resentful over 
their trapping. Sometimes, of course, 
the girl's treatment In exceptional cir- 
cumstances wins her promptly. For 
instance, a girl is about to become a 
mother; nobody treats her as an out- 
cast: on the contrary, there Is general 
Interest in her condition. She receives 
caro such as she has never known. 
When her baby comes there is the 
same kind of woman gloating over it 
that a babv regularly born receives. 
She has no reason here to crucify her 
affections for It. The power It may 
bo In her final redemption Is strongly 
felt at Bedford and every chance Is 
given the baby to do Its work with its 

C^ntraat to the Outer World. 

If the baby dies — and it Is God's 
mercy that some of them do die. so 
hopelessly dl.seased are they — all that 
religious ceremony can do to impress 
on the mother the sacredness, not the 
shame, of the child >s done. What a 
contrast to what would have happened 
to that girl mother outside! She will 
be dull. Indeed, if she does not realize 
this and respond. 


Danger to the Unwary 
Wanderer Lurks in the 
Treacherous Ooze— The 
Grave of Its Many Vic- 

I.^ndon Globe: A wide stretch of 
somber gray marshland stretching 
away under a sky equally gray, noth- 
ing to break tl>e monotonous level, 
save the ridgy undulations left by the 
wash of the retreating sea, a silent 
waste where one hears but the weird 
cry of the s-a birds, over which a 
human form passes but seldom. 

This Is the impression left on the 
mind by the first views of the Essex 
marshes. But a closer acquaintance 
tends to modify this impression, for the 
wild solitude is not without a certain 
strange beauty of Its own, and has its 
fascination even for eyes more familiar 
with the wind swept skies, the purple 
moorland, the gray rocks and bolder 
landscape of the North country. 

The place grows on you; there Is a 
fascination about it which you cannot 
resist, the utter solitude allures, you 
must needs come down from the solid 
embankment of the seawall to wander 
among the green patjiways, to thread 
vcur wa.v through the slippery ma^e, to 
gather the sea lavendar and seek for 
rare flowers and new forms of life in 
the glassy pools. Yet beware how you 
do so; beware how you yield to the spell 
of the place, for the beauty of it is the 
bnauty of death. The tragedy of maay 
a life Is held fast In its oozy grip. It 
seems so peaceful; here Is no sound to 
break the stillness, no step, nor sign of 
life; river and sky and swamp seem 
hushed In a universal silence, there Is 
a weird pause In the sounds of Natui^, 
as If she held herself In waiting. 

Ivong gray shadows steal over the 
sky, the daylight fades. Wild and 
desolate In the brightest noontide, at 
night the swamp Is eerier still. Now 
with the alow up-creeping of the tide 
the muddy creeks fill with water, 
which glimmers in the faint rays of 
the rising moon. Night wears on, a 
mist rises from the river; all Is still. 
Presently a s( lltary figure looms In 
the distance, a belated wayfarer dar- 
ingly crossing the marsh on his wa.v 
homeward. Conscious, seemingly, of 
the risk attending him, he at first goes 
waril.N'', slackening his pace. He treads 
heedfully among the creeks and mud 
shallows, he will traverse the swamp 
In safety. No, for the marsh yawns 
for him, has waited for his coming. 
The mist thickens, he hesliates. not 
knowing which way to go; then in the 
distance shinos a gflv'am of light, blue, 









1 ^ 



Wash GiMids 

Unequaled value- 
giving in our great 
Wash Goods sale of- 






For real bargains 
in ribbons, see our 
windows. 25c and 
35c Ribbons. 15c. 

A Rousing BtiUetin of January Sale Offerings 

Our Great Clean~Up Sale of Millinery 

Final Clearing Millinery Sale. 

Black Velvet Hats 

Trimmed with fancy Ostrich 
and French Plumes — values up 
to $15.00 and (f^Q g\g\ 
$18.00 %P%im\f\f 

Trimmed Beaver Hats 

Formerlv sold ^ "• ^\d\ 
at $5 and $7. . . ^ JL mlffJ 

Skating Hoods 

$1.00 and $1.25 val- C^fk^ 


No Hats reserved. Every item in this sale — a bargain. 

200 Stylish This Winter's 
Models — high-grade \*elvet 
Hats, trimmed with fancy Os- 
trich — former price $8, $10.50 
and $15.00— 



Best Plush Hoods 


Former price 
$3; on sale at 

300 Trimmed Hats 

For you to select from, ail new models — former 
price $3.50, $5.00 and $6.00 ; on sale at 


50 Pieces of Fancy Ostrich Plumes 

Buy one for your winter hat, on sale at $5.00, ^ *« O/^ 
$3.50 and. , H^ J- •tJSr 

Every Plume is worth more than double the price marked. 

They pay more elsewhere. 

January Clearance Sale 
Odd Lots at Quick 
Clean-Up Prices 

Full Length Coats— Odd lota; 
$12.50 to $17.50 val- ^/- g\g\ 
ues for 4'*^»"" 

36-inch Imported Covert Coats — 
Skinner satin lined; odd lots; 
$12.50 to $17.50 val- ^c% oq 
ues for ^^.J^O 

Walking Skirts— Odd lots; made 
of Lupin's voile, mixtures, serge 
and panama; former ^O QQ 
price $5 to $12.50, for. . . .^^.270 

All Tailored Suits at 
Half Price 

A good assortment in black, 
navy, mi.xtures and white; every 
suit strictly this season's model. 

MusUn Underwear 

35 dozen Corset Covers — 10 styles; 
good quality; handsomely trim- 
med in lace, embroidery and rib- 
bon; all sizes; regular *yct^% 
39c corset covers, choice. . .>»OC 
Waists^— In one lot; several styles 
in white lawn, pure linen, llannel 
and fancy wash fabrics; $1.00 to 
$1.50 values, to clean up dSQ^ 

quick, choice 02^C 

House Dresses — In a big range 
of wash fabrics; dark, medium and 
light colors; regular price $1.25 to 
$2.50, to clean up quick, O^^* 

choice jkfik^C 

Long Kimonos — In several stylos 
and fabrics; former price ^fif^ 

$1.25 to $1.50, for i OC 

Dressing Sacques — Regular price 
50c to 59c, for, 00^» 

only ^^C 

Great Underwear 

For Thursday 

-Men's 59c Underwear — Fleeced 
ribbed, flat fleeced and QO^ 
wool mixed; at OJ^C 

Men's $1.25 and $1.50 Ribbed 
Union Suits— Ecru or gray; med- 
ium and heavy weight; ^i^ 
at iOC 

Women's $1.00 Ribbed Union 
Suits— Regular and extra sizes; 
silk taped neck; white; tT£k^ 

at, only %y%7C 

Boys' and Girls' Ribbed Union 
Suits — Heavy and medium weight; 
sizes 2 to 14 years, ^rk 
at . 50C 

unearthly, the evil spirit of the place. 
Almost iie recognizes it for what it 
i.s. and yet— it is so far off. it may be 
a light on the mainland. He moves to- 
ward it. unminJful for the instant of 
the ground beneath his feet, slips on 
the treacherous way, plunges forward 
h''iplessly, seeking to grasp something 
wherewith to stay himself. 

But there la nothing; his hands slip 
from the oo/.y banks of the creek, he 
sinks down, his feet fast In the muddy 
bottom. He struggles to free himselt, 
sinking deeper at every attempt; then, 
loallzing his danger, sends his voice 
out through the night in a wild cry 

^The mist lifting a little, a faint ray 
of moonlight struggles through the 
darkness and shows the rising tide 
filling the creek; the water, moving 
the dull red weed seems to his terrl- 
fitd Imagination the color of blood. 
Again he shouts, and strains his ears 
for assurance that ho Is heard. In 
vain; no sound can penetrate beyond 
those mist-wrapped regions, the dull 
surge of the river is the only answer 
to his cry. The water rises higher in 
the creek, he sinks down yet further, 
his struggles grow fainter, his cries 
more fefble. filling at last to an an- 
guished moan. The Imnenetrable si- 
lence seems to mock his agony. in 
the awfulness of his de.spair he makes 
one more effort for life, for <iear life A 
shriek, appalling in Its agony— a sound 
fn, freeze the blood within the veins, 
mi/none can hear; It Is the death-cry 
of the marshland's victim, and after 
it silence reigns once more. 

r>av breaks over the earth; the suns 
rat4^righten marsh and -malting and 
[n^fhe sunshine you may walk forth 
upon the marshes with no hint of the 
grim t-agedy so lately enacted there. 
You will pluck the purple sea aster 
will watch the stately going of the 
broid river and the brown-sailed craft 
{hereon wth no knowledge that in the 
watches of the night a human life was 
Tucked down into the black ooze be- 
neath you^ ^ . 



Christian Herald: By far the most 
interesting sight to the modern trav- 
eler in Macedonia is that of the hul- 
Sen cliurches" of Beroea. I have con- 
sulted manv volumes of commentaries 
Ind descriptive writings, the scanty 
luldo books of Macedonia and all oth- 
er available sources of Information 
Ind find no remotest allu.sion to this 
most interesting feature of Beroea. 

Fven the missionaries and errecK 
rhrlstuns of Salonika, forty miles 
awav so far as I could learn, had 
nr%er" heard of them. There are no 
less than seventy-two of these hidden 
churches which were tucke^d away In 
all sorts of obscure and undreamed of 
rmners when some hundreds of 
years ago the 'Greeks were in deadly 
fear of Turkish persecution. 

No outward sign gave f ^mt that 
a church was anywhere In the vicinity, 
but our guide led us through crooked, 
narrow streets with overhanging bal- 
conLT whose upper stories , almost 
touched each other; then would enter 
a courtyard where a family or per- 
haps a dozen families lived and where 
the housemothers were cooking the 
noonday meal or doing the weekly 
washing. Out of this courtyard anoth- 
er door would open Into a still nar- 
rower yard, and there at the end per- 
haps we would see a door with a rude 
cross marked in charcoal or in chalk 

"^One of the Inhabitants of this Inner 
courtyard would be found to have the 
kev of the door and. opening It, would 
usher us Into a tiny church, perhaps 
not more than ten feet square, but In 
It we would always see one or more 
icons *r pictures of Christ and the 
saints, covered with tinsel or gold foil 
except for their hands and faces. There 
would also be a row of candle spikes 
on which to Impale the tapers so free- 
ly used in Greek worship, an altar and 
a holy of holies behind a painted cur- 

.Some of these churches were much 
larger than such a one as I have de- 
scribed and on the further side there 
was often a way of egres.s, sometimes 
an underground passage, so that If 
the persecuting Turks should catch 
the worshippers at their devotions they 
might escape massacre by flight. 


Chicago Tribune: Dr. Bzekely Fc- 
rencz has devised a method for Im- 
planting hair Into the scalps of bald- 
headed persons. In carrying out the 
process the scalp is flrst car«jfully 

cleansed and anaesthetized with a so- 
lution of novocaine. The operator 
uses a number of small hooks, made 
of gold wire, and in the eyelet of each 
hook doubly folded hair I3 inserted. 
The hook is then pushed into the .scalp 
with the aid of a Pravatz needle, of 
which from 300 to 400 are In readiness, 
all prepared with hook and hair, and 
of course, thoroughly sterilized before 

When the needle has been puslied 
into the scalp it is turned at a right 
angle and then pulled out, leaving the 
hair under the skin fastened by the 
outstanding end of the hook. As at 
one sitting not more than from .TOO to 
400 hairs can be Implanted, a full head 
of hair requires from five to forty sit- 
tings, assuming tliat from 10,000 to 
20.000 hairs will cover the head. Dr. 
Ferencz Is sometimes able to apply the 
treatment every alternate day. 

Woman's Home Companion; Pick 
over three cupfuls of pea-beans, cover 
with cold water and soak for several 
hours. Drain, put In stewpan, cover 
with fresh water, heat gradually to 
the boiling point, and let simmer until 
skins will bust, which is best deter- 
mined by taking a few beans on the tip 
of a spoon and blowing on them, when 
skins win burst If sufflciently cooked. 
Beans thus tested must of course be 
thrown away. Drain beans. Scrape a 
three-fourths pound piece of fat salt 
pork, remove a one-fourth inch slice, 
and put in bottom of bean pot. Cut 
through rind of remaining pork at one- 
half inch distances. Put beans in poi. 
and bury pork In beans, leaving the 
rind exposed. Mix one tablespoonful 
of salt, two tablespoonfuls of sugar 
and two tablespoonfuls of molasse.s. 
Add one cupful of boiling water and 
pour mixture over beans; then add 
enough more boiling water to cover 
beans. Bake In a slow oven eight 
hours, uncovering the last hour of the 
cooking, that the rind ma.v become 
brown. Add more boiling water aa 

like Betty Lou s grandmother whon 

that grandmother was a young girl 

a costume such as lovely ladles were 
wearing al)out the time of the Civil 
war. The fourth doll was dressed as 
Uetty Lou's great-grandmother would 
have dressed, way back in 1830. 

Indianapolis News: Cleveland's mu- 
nicipal dance hall has proved a money 
maker for the city, for already this 
year It ha.s netted a profit of |3,OOo. 

Jiafs *;h«'r *" "''''^'- "•*>' »''t' ^'ty ofn- 
nlJ% * J^'*^*' where young folk 

wh.t th''"' ""'^*''' P'"*^^'*^'" sup^^rvlslon is 
what the average American city wants 



E. I^wis of Grand Forkg. N. D., 

s. lo> 
d county. 

and Nina Furman of Des Moines. lowa 
,r, ^- l'"l'«"i" of Hobbarj 

Minn., and Emllie J. Huhn 

Waino Edward Wesman 
Maria Pantala. 

Karl Eklund and Jessie Fester. 

]!^li wir ^^V.*-' ^"•^ Minnie Biellca. 
ella Yah^ Conrad and Elsie Lu- 

Eli Kolonjla and Mrg. 

and Impl 

Anna Damjon- 

OAGEMENT RINGS made and mout^I 
ed to order at Hen rick sen's . 

Wedding pictures are a specialty 
with Christensen. 25 W. Superior streeL 


Woman's Home Companion: Now 
here is about the nicest thing I ever 
knew a little girl to do with her dolls. 
She Is a particular friend of mine, this, 
little girl, and she has a good many 
dolls. Out of the number she selected 
the four which she liked best. One 
was Betty Lou. a darling doll dressed 
like a darling little girl of today. The 
second one was dressed as Betty Lou's 
mother. In a fashion of about thirty 
years ago. The third one was dressed 


One Cent a Word Bach Insertion. 
No Advertlacment L<eaa Than 15 Cent* 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Liess Than 15 Cents. 

Combings made Into beautiful switches; 
11.50 up. Marlnello shop, Fidelity bldg. 



* WORK. APPLY -k- 

* J. M. GIDDING & CO. H- 

and for rent, a completely new fur- 
nished rooming house, thirteen rooms, 
equipped with baths, and splendid 
location, right in business section. 
Can be had on two years' lease; rea. 
sonable terms. Apply Boston Store, 
320 Central avenue. Cole, 36-X. 

housework. 115 West Fifth street. 

housework. 632 West Second street. 

housework; one who can go home 
nights preferred. 215 West Fifth 

and Collarette, trimmed with ermine; 
worth $250; will sell for half price. 
'Phone 1598-D. 

Hair, Moles, Warts removed forever. 
Miss Kelly, 131 West Superior street. 


HELLGRKN^IX daughter was 
Mr. and Mrs. V. Hellgren 

x^D,^.?L/'^*l<'°"*^ street, Jan. 10. 

ERICK.SO.N— A daughter was 
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Erickson 
Uoodland avenue 

PETERSON-A daughter was 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Peterson 
v\est Fourth street, Jan. 6 

born to 
Of J60S» 

born to 
of 1501 

born to 
of 1911 

Deaths an d Funerals 

ERICK.SON-The funeral of Anton, the 

ard Erickson. -in West Fourth 
street was held at 2 o'clock this 
afternoc»n from the Olson T Craw! 
ford undertaking rooms 
MAT'1'.SON-The funeral of Edward 
Mattson. 30 years old, who wa:^ k^Ued 
by a falling tree near .Shaw last 
Thursday, was held at 2 o'clock th?s 

fnn7r"«mo'r'''" *'*« ^'- J" l''iliatrault 
runeral parlors. 

SCARLE-r— The body of Ooorge .«?car. 
let, well known real estate dealer of 
Duluth, who died Monday night at 
ht. Lukes hospital following an op- 
eration, will be sent this evening 
froni Crawford's undertaking parlors 
to his former home at Toronto Can 
for Interment. He Is survived by 
one brother, Alfred, who lives in this 
clt.v. The late Mr. .Scarlet had many 
friends and an extensive acquaint- 
ance in Duluth and Superior 

GROVER— Mrs. Margaret Grover HA 
years of age, wife of A. O. Grover 
died last night at St. Mary's hospital 
following an operation, .she made 
her home with her famllv at the St 
Regis apartments. She had lived 
here seven years. She is survived by 
her husband and one son. The fu- 
neral arrangements have not been 

DALEY — The funeral of Thomas J, 
Daley, 36 years of age, who died 
early yesterday at St. Luke's hospi- 
tal, took place this morning from 
St. Clement's church. Interment was 
at Calvary cemetery. He formerly 
lived at the Adelphl hotel. Twenty- 
eighth avenue west and Superior 

LEWIS — The funeral of Arthur Lewis. 
40 years of age, who died yesterday 
at his home near Proctor, will take 
place Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock 
from the undertaking rooms of C. J. 
Stewart. Interment will be at Forest 
Hill cemetery. Mr. Lewis Is sur- 
vived by his wife. He was a painter 
In the employ of the Duluth, Mis- 
sabe & Northern. Death was due to 

WESTMAN— The funeral of Mrs. Joha 
Westraan, 3S years of age, who died 
of pneumonia at her home, 130S 
West Fifth street, took place at 2 
o'clock this afternoon from the un- 
dertaking rooms of C. J. .Stewart. 
Interment was at Park Hill ceme- 
tery. Mrs. Westman l.s survived by 
her husband and seven children. 



gr — r- 


- r 









January 15, 1913. 


Bulled By Good Demand for 
Export and Also Do- 
mestic Milling. 

Light Receipts of Flaxseed 

and Fair Demand Boost 

the Prices. 

T>uluth Board of Trade 
t\'heat closed lo higher at 
had a gtntral bulge on 
American markets today 
reason of a good export 

Jan. 15. — 
Duluth and 
the North 

largely by 
demand, to- 
Kether wlili active buying on the part 
of the milling interests. Duiuth cash 
wheat closed 2c under May. Durum 
gained ^*c, oats %c up, rye unchanged 
and barley Ic up to unchanged. Du- 
iuth January llaxseed closed lV*c 
higher and May 1**0 up. 

The wheat markets of North Amer- 
ica again went higher this morning in 
spite of large American primary re- 
ceipts and a big increase in the world's 
visible wheat supply, tliis, according 
ta=P.radstreet's report being more than 
3.225,000 bu for the past week. There 
was a strong demand for wheat for 
export and the home millers also were 
active buyers. 

Duiuth May wheat, which closed 
vesterdav at 89c bid, opened today at 
fc&'sc and at noon was selling at 85* 'tc 
There were higher quotations also at 
Chicago. Minneapolis and \V innipeg. 

Liverpool wheat closed ^\6. higher. 
A sharp advance of the Rosario mar- 
kets the firmness of Plata offers, 
firmer Australian offers, unfavorable 
advices on tl.e Indian crop, free bid- 
ding on the i>art of the continent for 
cargoes on passage from Argentina 
and the expectation of light Argentine 
shipments all helped to bull the Liver- 
pool market. 

Flax Market Narrow. 

Trading on the flaxseed market of 
I'uluth A-as very narrow and the quo- 
tations easily made by small transac- 
tions There was a fair demand but 
the offers were small, owing to light 
receipts and little hauling in the coun 
trv Duiuth January and May flax at 
noon todav stood 'gc higher. MinneJ^ 
apolis casfi flax was 1>4C over Duiuth 
January. Winnipeg January at 
today was 14c higher at $1.06s« 
20'8C under l>uluth January 
Avres February flaxseed 
dav f-gc off at $11 
Januarv today closed Tic off at ?;i.53'«. 

Notwithstanding the rise that took 
place this morning at Duiuth and 
Winnipeg, the goieral llaxseed situa- 
tion looks bearish. There has been 
riiilte a decline at Buenos Ayres and 
this has naturally had a powerful bear- 
ish influence over the London and Ant- 
werp markets. This, in turn, has kept 
Winnipeg from remaining within the 
l9-cent margin under Duiuth, £<»r the 
pheapness of Bueno.>» Ayres seed has 
diminished the European demand on 
the Canadian seed. \N innipeg has been 
pelling more than 20c under 
and this has on.ibled Canadian 
(ompete successfully 
And Eastern 


May — Open. High. Low. Close. Jan. 14. V r Ago. 

puluth .191^ .?0-H.b .%%'"^ .90a .S9b 1.05b 

Minneapolis vfc8»i-S .«&»» .88^ .8'J»4-% .88%-%a 1.05%b 

Chicago 94%-'4 .&:'/4 .93'^ .l>5-»* .94^b 1.00%-Vi 

Winnipeg 889v>-% .88T<( .88»ti .88%b .88»ib 1.00% 

July — . 

rniliitii .<>\\h .901/ia .91%b .9fl\a 1.05'^-*4b 

Minneapolis 9a»fc-H .OlVa .90»A .91%-»/ia .9y%-%a 1.06%b 

Chicago ftl»i-91 .91v<.-92 .90»4-% .91Ti-92a .91 .»5»*->4b 

Winnipeg 91 =4 -91 .M >^ .90»fe .90^ .«9>4b 1.01 ;4b 


Open. High. Low. Close. Jan. 14. Y'rAgo. 

Jan .88%n .88l*b 

May 90?4 .91^ .90% .91'A .»OTib 1.01b 


open. High. Low. Close. Jan. 14. Y'rAgo. 

Jan 1.2«^a 1.27T4 1.26Hb 1.27Ti 1.2«'Hia 'i.\iy^\> 

May J.29-T* 1.31>4 1.29%a 1.31% 1.29»/4b 2.13^ 

Duiuth cloFc: "Wheat — On track: No. 1 hard, 89c: No. 1 northern, 88c; No. 
2 northern, 86c; No. 1 northern to arrive, 88c; Montana No. 2 hard, 87 %c: July, 
91»*c bid; May. 90c asked. Durum — On track: No. 1. 89c; No. 2, 87c. To ar- 
rive- No. 1. 89c; No. 2, S7c: January, 88*ic nominal: May, 91 ^c. Linseed — On 
track. $1.2834; to arrive, 1.28*4: January, $1.27%; May. $1.31 V4. Oats — On track. 
31 %c: to arrive. 31NiC. Rye — On track, 52-57c; to arrive, 52-57c. Barley — Un 
track. 47-630. 

Elevator receipts of domestic grain — Wheat, 217,399 bu. last year 21,851 bu; 
barley, 24.005 bu, last year none; flax, 27,927 bu. last year 14,455 bu; rye, 5,449 
bu, la.«t year 47 bu; cats, 8,756 bu, last year 4,297 bu. 

Shipments of domestii grain — Wheat, 17,349 bu. last year 16,581 bu; flax, 
16,942 lui, last veor 2 1,113 bu; oats, 2,34 1 bu, last year none. 

Elevator receipts cf bonded grain — Wheat, 7,652 bu, last year none; flax, 
5,16fi bu. last yer.r none: oats. 1.629 bu, last year none. 

Shipments' of bonded grain — Wheat, 7,877 bu, last year 4,198 bu. 

closed yester- 
London Calcutta 

ably be oats and barley. There will 
also be a large sowing of speltz, for 
our section is becoming more and more 
of a cattle-raising and dairying dis- 
trict. Creameries are fast springing 
up, and the little towns are making a 
t,'reat feature of them. This line of 
industry Is paying well, on account of 
high prices of beef, milk and butter. 

••Farmers of our district have long 

been trying to raise corn, but they 

•lave not had much success, as the sea- 

I son Is too short. They purchase a 

I gnat deal of South Dakota corn for 

their stock." 

• • a 
Carruthers wired from Montreal 

'•The export demand for Manitoba 
wheat Is very good. We worked twen- 
tv loads yesterday, and there appears 
to be a big demand from all over. In 
the face of the large Argentine crop, 
the market certainly looks strong." 

• • * 
A Minneapolis wire says: "The cash 

wheat market is steady. There is a 
good mining demand, with No. 1 north- 
ern bluestem at May price to Ic 
.May. Velvet chaff is l'i'}12c 
Mav. Flour sales are moderate. 

• • • 
Corn Is strong in the Buenos 

market on account of drought in Ar- 
gentina and a h^avy export demand. 
a • • 
Broomhall's agent at Calcutta cables 
that the central provinces and Punjab 
crop reports are favorable, but in the 
united provinces rain is badly needed. 


seed to 

with American 

.American market.^, in 

spite of the American import dut>-. 
Kapidly diminishing receipts of flaxseed 
from the country elevators of Amer- 
.ca and Canada have bulled the I'ulutu 
jtnd Winniieg markets in spite of the 
pressure of Argentine t-^'J^P^l'V''",, '" 
Europe. Yet the general situation 
looks bearish. When spring weather 
Tpain causes the receipts of seed on 
Duiuth and Winnlreg market^ to 
It seems likely that these 
will have quite a break. There 
be a vast (luantlty of un- 

ti.reshed flaxseed on »»^^:/»'-"\« ^L^'a^ 
•ountries. waiting for s"^.'^^;;\*^'*!^',*^,'^ "! 
give the farmers a chance to pre- 
it for the market. 


Is said to 






Ill rthern, 
uc rthern. 
2 III n hern, 
2 iicrlhern. 
S Kheat, 2 
2 northern. 
graiie nheat 
(rade wlit»t 


5 lars . . 
T cars.. 

1 car . . 

2 cars . 
4. 901 bu 
4 cars . 
4.0<)0 bu 
7 cars 

1 car 

5 .cars 

1 "ear 

2 cars 


1 >ar. t>ouiieO.. 

1 car 

, 1 car 


to arnTe. 

10 arrire. 

grade wheat, 2 cars 

grade wheat. 1 '•M 

Rejected wheat. 1 car 

No. I durum. 4 cars 

;So. 1 durum. 1 car 

A'o grade durum. 1 car 

No. 2 l.W'O bu. to arrl»e. 

"So. 2 durum. iOl bu, 40 lb 

'.\o. 2 durum, i car 

Barler. 1 c«r 

Barley. 1 car 

Oils. 2.5«u bu. 3-W. 
3 cars, 4-W... 
flax. 4 cars.. 
10 cars . 
e.rtO) bu, 
l.JttO bu, 
1 car . . 
2,0kO bu 











I .86^ 












.88 "a 

.88 '4 





!!!!!!!!'!'!!!!!!!" a^ 

arnte 30\ 






undi r 


In Bengal harvesting continues, 
the outturn excellent. 



to arrive. 


T. J. Fischer of the Fischer Elevator 
company of Wales. Cavalier county. N. 
!».. who was on the Duiuth Board of 
Trad? today, stated that the plowing 
done through that region last fall 
amounted to very little and for that 
reason there was apt to be far less 
wheat sown there next spring. '•Our 
plowing was delayed.' said Mr. Flsch- 
tr, •'largely on account of tl.e wet 
weather of last fall. Moreover, we hid 
a large crop to handle, and that also 
stood in the way of the fall plowing. 
There will be a great deal of plowing 
to be don«- in the spring. Most of the 
plowing in that section has heretofore 
been done with horses. Some farmers 
use traction engines, but there are not 
many of them. Most of the farms are 
not large enougii to make traction en- 
gines necess-ary. An average farm is 
about 200 a« res. Vet many farmers 
are now talking of getting in traction 
engines next spring. But of course 
most of the plowing will still be done 
with horses. 

•As seeding will have to be done 
rath»r late next spring, I do not be- 
lieve as much wheat will be sown .ts 
usual. I think a grf-at deal of flax will 
be put in. because that can be planted 



although tliat seed is very low- 
il. Thf princi{>al crops will pr,)b- 



Special attention given to caah 
grains. We give all shipments our 
perecnal attention. 



H. D. Gee of Minneapolis, of Ran- 
dall. Gee & Mltt^hell, who was on the 
Duiuth grain exchange today, stated 
that while the grain car congestion at 
Minneapolis was not nearly so serlou.s 
as it was in December, the situation 
was still troublesome. "In December 
the city was receiving about 900 cars 
of grain a day, ' said Mr. Gee. "Now 
about 300 cars a day are coming. This 
failing off Is due largely to the cold, 
disagreeable weather in the country 
which has prevented farmers from do- 
ing their usual hauling to the country 
elevators, and thus has caused a big 
falling off in the shipments of grain 
from these elevators to Minneapolis. 
This has ea.sed up the situation some- 
what. Yet, there is trouble In han- 
dling the large quantities of grain at 
Minneapolis. The main difficulty Is 
that sufficient cars cannot be obtained 
for shipment to the East, either of 
grain or flour. This was the case also 
in December. The grain elevators of 
Minneapolis are well filled and cars 
loaded with grain are still crowded on 
the side tracks. 

•'A premium of half a cent a bushel 
is being offered by grain buyers for 
grain shipped Into Minneapolis on the 
St. Paul and .Soo lines over what is 
shipped on the Great Northern and 
Northern Pacific, because the St. Paul 
and .Moo companies do not forbid tak- 
ing their cars off their roads and send- 
ing them on to the East. Thus the 
grain can be sent right tiirough Min- 
neapolis bv the buyers without stop- 
ping to transfer the load. But the 
Great Northern and Northern Pacific 
will not allow their cars to be sent 
East. In December, when the conges- 
tion was worse, this premium was a 
Cent and a half. ' 

• * • 
Clearances — Wheat. 883.000 bu; flour. 

10.000 bbl: corn, 139,000 bu; oats, none; 
wheat and flour equal 928,000 bu. 

• • • 
Bradstreet's world's visible wheat 

this week, increase. 3.252,000 bu; last 
week. Increase, 4,950,000 bu; last year, 
increase. 1.976.000 bu. 

• • • 

American primaries — Wheat receipts 
today. TMl.OOO bu: last year, 396,000 bu; 
shipments. 425,000 bu: last year, 276,- 
000 bu. Corn receipts today, 1,709,000 
bu: last vear. 1,163,000 bu: shipments, 
810,000 bu; last year, 500,000 bu. 

• * * 
Minneapolis indemnities: May puts, 

88>4c; calls, 90 He bid. 

• • « 

Duiuth car Inspection: Wheat — No. 1 
hard none: No. 1 northern, 39; No, 2 
northern, 47: No. 3, 11; No. 4, none; no 
grade, 17; western red, none; durum, 
14; winter, 10: rejected, 2: mixed, 2; 
total wheat, 142; last year, 16; flax, 35; 
last year, 26: rye. 2; last year, 2; oats, 
8; last year, 11: barley, 12: last year, 
none; corn, none; last year, none: 
total of all grains, 199; last year, 55; 
on track, 175. 

« * • 

Cars of wheat received: 


Duiuth 142 

Minneapolis 269 

Winnipeg 225 

Chicago 103 

Kansas City Rl 

St. Louis, bu 100,000 

» « • 

Cars of linseed received: 





• * • 

Foreign closing cables: 
Wheat, i^d higher: corn, 
Paris — Wheat and flour. 1 
er. Antwerp — Wheat, I'^c 

northern. 88«4®89%c, to arrive, 8Si4@ 
88%c, choice to arrive, 89Mic; No. 2 
northern, 86',4 (ft 87%c: No. 2 hard, Mon- 
tana, 88 '^c: No. 3 wheat, 84»4<685%c. 
No. 3 yellow corn, 43»4(a44c. No 3 
white oats, 31(!i31>4c. No. 2 rye. 57® 
eoc. Bran In 100-pound sacks, $19.00 
<& 19.50. 

Cash wheat remained about steady. 
Demand strong. No. 1 northern May 
price to »sc under. 


MlllstuffB — .Shipments, 2,228 
Demand steady; offerings light 
unc hanged. 

FI#ur — Market remained steady. 
Prices unchanged. Shipments. 68.973 
bbl. In wood, f. o. b. Minneapolis: 
First patents, $4.40(5 4.75; second pat- 
ents, $4.25(& -1.60; first clears. $3.20® 
3.50; second clears. $2. 40 iQ 2.70. 

Flax — Receipts, 48 cars, year ago. 16; 
shipments, 22. Demand, strong. Clos- 
ing price, $1,293-4. 

Barley — Receipts, 75 cars, year ago. 
4S; shipments, 102. Demand, strong. 
Closing range, 47'(jC3c. 


Wheat Opens Higher on Firm Cables 
But Soon Eases Off. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Wheat today 
opened higher on firm cables, but 
lacked support and eased off early. 
May opened \^c higher to unchanged at 
94Stec to 94>ic, and declined ta 93«^c. 

Marked strength developed later and 
May closed T^ftlc up at 95(S95)4:C. 

Exporters wanted their corn cheaper, 
which fact was reflected in the pit. 
May opened a shade higher to a .-^hade 
lower at 51%((i513!«c to nnifi/Sl^c 
and declined to 51>4 Cft 61%c 

The close was stiuj j.:. . ic higher 

at 52 Sue 

Oats were quiet but eased off with 
corn. May started tinchanged to a 
shade down at 34c to 33T81' 333^0 and 
sold to 33 %c. 

Provisions were 
with an advance 

firm In symapthy 
at the stockyards. 

May pork opened 2 He to 7'2C up at 
$D<.40 to $18.45; May lard 2>ic higher 
at $9.92»4, and May ribs 2i/tc to 5c im- 
proved at $9,921,2 to $9.90. 

Cash grain: Wheat — No. 2 red, 
$1. ll^<a$l. 151*8 ; No. 3 red. $1.05 (ft) 1.10; 
No. 2 hard, yi -^s <S 96»^c; No. 3 hard, 
88'5 95c; No. 1 northern. 91(?i92Hc; No. 

2 northern, 89@91c: No. 3 northern, 
87ii;(5 8S»^c; No. 2 spring, 89(6 90c; No. 

3 spring, 87i/fe(0 88iic; No. 4 spring, 80 
(fi85c: velvet chaff, S6>/4 ® 91I/4C; durum. 
86(ri 93c. 

Corn— No. 2, 49V^c; No. 2 white, 50c; 
No. 2 yellow, 50c: No. 3, 48©49M!c; No. 
3 white. 4914 ®50c; No. 3 vellow, 48(?i 
4914c; No. 4. 46»4<f'-48i4c: No. 4 white. 
47 »^® 49c; No. 4 yellow. 46»4<}l48Hc. 

Oats — No. 2 white, 34i4fj35»4c; No. 
3 white. 33(a33%c; No. 4 white, 31»4(ff 
3:ic ; standard, 33\(f«34i^c. 

Rve No. 2, 64c; barlev, 54(fi72c: tlm- 
othv. $3.00^4.15; clover. $ 10. 00 (fl 19.75. 


— Open. High. 



May .. 

.. .!'4%-H .P:''^ 



July . . 

.. .91\i-91 .lllT4-(<2 



Sept . . 

.. .8SH .90 




May .. 

.. ..'•.m-\-%.r.2H 



July . . 

.. .52H-*<i ..13^-% 



Sept .. 

. . .53'^-H .54 




May .. 

.. .M-33-i .34^ 



July .. 

.. .34-33% .34S 



Sept .. 

.. .33% .34H-H 




Pork, per bbl— 

Jait. . . 

. .18.07',i 18.20 



May .. 

. .18.40-4-> 18.57'3 




per 100 Vty— 

Jan ... 

.. 9.72'4 



. . 9.92>i 9.f>7'i 


9.97 '4 


Ribs, per 100 lb— 

Jan . . . 

.. .... 9.80 



.May .. 

.. 9.9aH 90 9.85 



New York Grain. 

New York, Jan. 15. — Close: 
May, $1.00"/8; July, 98%c. 














Liverpool Grain. 

Liverpool, Jan. 15. — Wheat — Spot 
steady; No. 1 Manitoba, 78 if^sd; No. 2, 
7s IMid; No. 3. 7s 4»/4d. Futures firm; 
March, 7s 6d; May. 7s 3%d; July, 7s 

Corn — Spot quiet; American mixed 
old, 69 %d: American mixed old, via 
Galveston, 5b 8d; American mixed new, 
58 6d; futures steady; January, Ss 2*^d; 
February, 4s ll%id. 

Liverpool — 
to 1 'ic low- 


Wheat Advances Sharply and Sells 
at Further New Highs. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. Jan. 15. — Wheat 
late todav advanced sharply and prices 
sold at further new highs. Pit offerings 
were fairly liberal on upturn, but were 
readily absorbed, and the market closed 
strong. Both May and July closed Ic 
highef than yesterday. Local elevator 
stocks increased 180.0^0 bu for four 
da vs. Mav opened. 88^40 to 88 Sc: high, 
S9*4c: low. 881/4C; clos^tl. 89*4 ifr 89 Tic. 
.Tulv opened, 903ie90V:,c: high, 931-2C: 
low", 901hc; closed, 91 «* (fi 9114c. Clos- 
ing cash: No. 1 hard, 90i^c; No. 1 

I f 



Established 1855. 




C. C. 





London StoekM. 

London, Jan. 15. — American securi- 
ties opened steady and a fraction 
higher today. Good buying appeared 
during the forenoon and the list ad- 
vanced under the lead of Amalgamated 
Copper and Canadian Pacific. At mid- 
day the market was firm with prices 
ranging from 14 to 2\ higher than 
yesterdays New York closing 

American securities opened steady 
and a fraction higher. Good buying 
appeared during the forenoon and 
prices advanced from 14 to 2*4 over 
parity under the lead of Amalgamated 
Copper and Canadian Pacific. Trading 
was quieter in the afternoon, but the 
improvement was maintained with Ca- 
nadian Pacific strong. The closing was 

Nenv York Roml M.nrket. 

Quotatloiis furnislied hj- W. M. ITli.dle & Co. : 

Last Week's I<a;iKe lUr.g Year 

or Last Sales. 

.\m Tel. it Tel. eonyertible 

Vf Ill ^110% 

Ani. Tobact-o gold 4'g 97 (a 'J'M 

Am. Ti>l<acco 40-jear Jold 

6's 120U(?il20»i 

(\. B. ft Q. general 4'« ?4'4,(« 05 H 

r n. & Q. joint 4"s ».-\(f?' W»4 

N P. prior lien niid 4'a.. 08 & D8H 
Penrwjrlvanla R. R. l»t 

r.uar. gold 4H'8 104 

lleatUng Gen. gold 4^s ?6%<a 97H 

V. S. ^teel Corp. siuUng 

fund f-'t l(ll\@103 

Wig. Cen. 1st Oen. 4'i 91 ^ 91>4 


108 V ^1141 '4 
»1%(S O'^i 

94'4@ <i:\k 
94Ti(?r »8S 

W (a 98»» 

100 01O4'i 
89 \@ 93 H 

Midway HorMe Market. 

Minneeuta Trari«ifer, Si. Paul. Minn.. Jan. 15. — 
Bariett & Zinimeniian report: While tlie market 
slu-ws an Improvement ever recent holiday dullnesf. 
It Is still far from normal In tone. Dealers are 
stire of heavy consignments tpf all cla-ssen cf horses 
for their big opening auction sale. A large attend- 
ance of buyers from all over the Noriliwfst and 
("ai.ada Is a.ssiired. There will be close to .", lO liead 
(f liorses and over 100 milled among offerings. Values 
have not yet recovered from the holiday sluoap. 

nr.afters. estra f'.OO^ 

!>rafLers, choice ,43.'><nrl9<) 

I 'rafters, common to good 

Tarm mares and horses, extra... 
Kanu mares and horses, choice. , 
Farm Ix.rses. common to good . . . 


Drivers and saddlers 

Mules, according to size 

9»)(« 13.'. 
105((i 12.-> 

60 (n ID". 



Xew York Moner> 

New York. Jan. 15. — Money on rail 
steady, 2\iv2 per cent; ruling rate, 
2\: closing bid. 2^;. offered at 3. Time 
loans firm; sixty days, 3^04 per cent 
and ninety days, 41&414; si.x months, 
4fifJ4i4. Prime mercantile paper, 4*4 
to 514 per cent; sterling exchange firm 
with actual business in bankers' bills 
at $4.83 for 60-day hills, and at |4.87.10 
for demand. Commercial bills, $4.82 1/^. 
Bar silver, 63 He. Mc.\ican dollars, 49c. 
Government bonds. firm; railroad 
bonds, heavy. 


Market Starts With Ad- 
vances, R^lts But Re- 

Support Is Extended When 

Yielding Tendency Is 


New York, Jan. 15. — Movements of 
stocks were confused and speculative 
sentiment was ui>set today as a result 
of the severe decline of the last two 
days. Foreign markets gave an exhi- 
bition of strength and prices of Amer- 
icans rose in some instances as much 
as a point on London. Bull traders 
bought stocks liberally at the outset, 
with resultant sharp gains. Hasty 
realizing and concentrated pres.sure 
against the coalers undermined the 
list, however, and subsequent move- 
ments were variable. The market tim- 
idly improved in lone, despite a sharp 
attack on Southern Pacific, before noon 
reached a level well above yesterdays 
close. Bonds were steady. 

There was a moderate reaction 
from yesterday's business when 
trading in stocks was begun to- 
day. The active issues were frac- 
tionally higher, but many of the 
less prominent stocks again declined. 
-Amalgamated and Atlantic coast line 
with gains of a point each, were 
strongest. Lorillard lost 314. 

The opening advance was availed of 
for liquidation and further bear at- 
tacks. Pressure converged on the an- 
tliracite group on fears of fresh gov- 
ernmental prosecutions. Reading and 
Lehigh Valley sold i^ points under 
yesterday's lowest. Cither shares also 
yielded sharply but the whole list 
afterwards rallied vigorously. 

The market closed strong. .Support 
was extended when the market sig- 
nified a yielding tendencv under the 
cumulative effect of scatt.ered liquida- 
tion in various stocks. These included 
low priced issues as well as some of 
an investment standard. There were 
recoveries for the important issues in 
the final dealings and some of the 
early veak features made up consider- 
able portions of their losses. 

of America 

J.A Rose 
Mines Co. 
Montana . 

New Baltic 

Ohio Copper 


Porcupine Gold 



South Lake 

Southwestern Miami 
Superior & Globe 
Temiskaming . . . . 


Tonopah Belmont 
Tonopah Extension 
United Verde Ext. 

West End 



Cklcaso Llveatoek. 

Qilcago. Jan. 15.— Cattle— Uecelpts. 17.010; mar- 
ket steady to shade lower; beeves. |5.90@0.35: Texas 
steers. $4.7j@5.75; western steers, $j.60@7.20; 
•stockers and feeders. $4.75@7.65; cows and heifer?. 
$2.e0fe7.70; calves, $7.00(^^10.50. Hogs— Uecelpt?, 
30,000: market strong to .V higlier than Tuesday's 
average: li-ht, $7.15^7.40; mixeil. $7.10(67.40; heavy, 
$7.C0(&7.42>3: rough. $:.00@7.10: pigs, $5.85@7.40; 
bulk of sales, $7.25^7.40. Sheep -Uecelpts. 30.000; 
market weak at Tiiesdaj '« dose; native. $4.75@'6.30; 
western. $4.75^6.35; yearling-!. $6.30(^8.30; lambs, 
native, $6.75^9.20; western, $«. 85(3 9.20. 

Furnished by Gay & Sturgis, 320 West 
Superior street. 


High, i Lew. ! aoee. i.Tan 14 

Amalgamated . . 


Am. Can 

Am. Cotton Oil. . 

Am. Tel. Co 

.\tn. Beet Sugar. 
Am. .Smelting. . 
.'Vm. Locomotive 


B. & O 

Bethlehem Steel 

B. R. T 

Can. Pacific .... 
Car Foundry . . 
Col. F. & Iron., 


Ches. & Ohio. . . 

Cons. Gas 

Cal. Petroleum 


Erie, 1st ...... 

Great Nor. pfd. 
Inspiration ... 

do pfd 


Louis. & Nash. , 
Mis., Kan. & T 

Miss. Pacific 

N. Y. Central. . . 
Nevada Con .... 
North. Pacific. . 
National Lead. . 
Ontario & West. 
Pennsylvania . . 
People's Gas . . . 
Pressed Steel . . . 
Ray Consol. . . . . 


Rock Island . . . 
Rep. Steel & Iron 


South. Pac 


Southern Ry. . . 

St. Paul 

Texas Oil 

Union Pacific . . 
Steel, common 
Steel, pfd. . . . 
Virginia Chem 
West, Electric 
Western Union 

72 H 






39 1^ 

36 1^ 
1 90% 
I 621.8 1 
I 31 
1 4214 




104 Ms 

241 i.i! 

I 761^1 


I 53 

I 30% 

i 46% 

16%f 16% 
17% I 17% 
60%; 60 

161 153% 

'138% 138% 
26%! 26% 
41 1 40% 

62% 62% 
,30% 30% 
46 %1 46% 
127 1127% 










89 % 



! 76 

1 30 's 
I 47 
1 16% 



St. Paul I^lvextock. 

St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — Cattle — Re- 
ceipts, 1,300; killers, steady; steers, 
$5.75 tc $9.00; cows-lieifers, $4.00 to 
$7.00: calves, steady, $4.25 to $9.00; 
feeders, steady, $4.00 to $7.10. 

Hogs — Receipts, 3.100; strong to 5c 
higher; range, $7.05 to $7.25; bulk, $7.10 
to $7.15. 

Sheep — Receipts, 900; steady; lambs, 
$4.50 to $8.50; wethers, $4.00 to $5.25; 
ewes, $2.26 to $4.85. 



York, Jan. 


15. — The New 

Chicago & St. 
as the Nickel 
nual dividend 
common stock 
per cent over 
previous years. 


Louis railroad, known 
Plate, declared an an- 
of 4 per cent on its 
today, an increase of 1 
the rate for the three 


26% I 25% 









I 18% 
! 31% 
I 35 







157% 1156 1157% 
63% 62 63% 
42 ! 42 
73% 73%; 

71 ! -- 


35 ! 35 





















115 1116 

26% I 26% 









The Beaton stock Quotations furnished bj Otj * 
Sturgis, 320 West Superior street. 

Llated Stocka 









Arizona Commercial ... 
Boston & Corbin . . . . . 
Butte & Ballaklava. . . . 
Butte & Superior ...... 


Calumet & Arizona .... 

Calumet & Hecla 


Copper Range 

Daly West 

East Butte 








Isle Royale 

Keweenaw (assm't pd> 


La Salle 


Mass ...1 

Miami • 



Nevada Consolidated.. 


North Butte 

North Lake 

Old Dominion , 

O jib way ' 

Osceola .-. . 

Pond Creek 


Ray Consolidated 



Shoe Machinery 

Superior & Boston 

Superior Copper 




U. S. Smelting common 
Utah consolidated ... 

I'tah Copper -. . 

Victoria ,". 

Winona (.... 




Arizona & 
Bay State 
Begole . . . 
Bohemia . 
Boston Ely 
Cactus . . . 
Calaveras . 
Chief Cons. 
Corbin Copper 
Cortez ..... . , 

Crown Reserve 
Davis Daly ... 

-Dobie ^*:- •*•■• • 

Dome Extension >,.,.,>. . 
Elv Consolidate^. ,,.». . 

First National . . , 

Goldfleld Consolidated.. 
HoUlnger ;..... 

- . 1« 

. ■•■••••• pj«< 

StockH— - 

Gas. . . ij,,. .. 


. .J* ' • • ,» r 
• • -^ '£r^' 

I ■ • • tt^ a • 

• • • •if • ttr** • 

2 1-16 






'47 "" 



8 6-16 

20 14 

11% I 




















1 .'5-16 



3 7-16 

L 11-16 












8 7-16 














1 7-16 
3 9-16 
1 13-16 





Cotton Market. 

New York. Jan. 15. — The cotton mar- 
ket opened steady at an advance of 1 
point on April, but generally un- 
changed to 3 points lower and in spite 
of better cables than expected sold off 
to a net loss of 4 to 6 points during 
the first few minutes. There seemed 
to be a lot of over-night selling orders 
around the ring, representing liquida- 
tion of old long accounts. Southern of- 
ferings and pressure inspired by ap- 
prehensions of a break in spots, but 
there was also heavy covering by re- 
cent sellers, while some trade demand 
developed and the market later In the 
morning firmed up, with active months 
selling 3 or 4 points over last nights 
closing figures. . , , 

Spot closed quiet: middling uplands, 
13.00; middling gulf, 13.25: sales, none. 

Futures closed firm; closing bids: 
Januarv, 12.69: February, 12.20; March, 
12.2,^.; April, 12.25; May, 12.25; June, 
12.19- Julv, 12.20: August, 12.08: Sep- 
tember. 11.58; October, 11.47; Decem- 
ber, 11.41. 


Quotations given below indicate what the retailers 
pay to the wholesaler, except tlie hay list, which 
gives what the farmers receive from the iobbers. 


Florida Tangerines. halve<!. per bos $2.50 

Cailfornia navel oranges, Stfi'i. per box .^25 

fallfornia navel oranges, i:;6's, per b(% 3.50 

Califorii'a tiavel rrar.ges. 1".0-210'8, per bos 3.50 


Jersey rranbcriies, early black, bbl $9(gl0.00 

Jersey cranberries, ravly b'.ack. bu 3.50 


Imported Malaga Er.ipes. per keg COO 

HavRua pineapples, ixr doz 2.00 

California winter Nellis pears, per box 2.73 

Florida Blrawl>orries. per qt 65 

NFAV HARREL APPLES— (Southern Stock.) 

Fancy Jonathans, per bbl 

Hen Pavls. per bbl. fancy 


Greenings, per bbl 

Talman and Pound Pweet.s. per bbl. 

Other fancy varieties, per hh) 

King's Extra Fancy, per bbl 3.j0(? 

Huh»)ar(lson Nonsuch, per bbly 

Baldwins and RusseU. per bbl 3.00(3 


SpilzenViergs. per box 1.85@ 

"Choice Delicious, per box 

.Tonatlians, per box 1.75@ 

Grimes Golden, per box 

King Pavtd, per box 

Florida Rrights and Russeta 

RANANAS— hunches. Port Llmon fruit, per lb 


Cuban, fi-basket crate 

California. 4-box crate 


Milwaukee, celery, 12 do7. 

California lemons, extra fancy, r*r bos, SOO's 

and ."GVp 

Imi>orted limes, per box 


Beans, navy. P" ^J" 

Reans, brown, per bu 

New California walnuts, lb 

Mixed nuts, per lb 

New apple sweet, per keg 

Twentv-four frames 


Lettuce leaf, per bu 

California head lettuce, fancy, per crate. 

Florida wax bean^, bu hampers 

Florida green beans, bu hampers 

Green onions, (shallots) per doa 

Parsley, per doz -.^ 

Garlic, new Itilitir:. per 15 

Garlic, fancj-. .50-!h hamper*, per lb 




per box. . . .3.25 

boxes. . 

hot house. large bunches. 


a 3 







,. 3.63 










. OS '.4 

doz . . 

Round radishes, 

per doz 

Hothouse cucumbers. 
Florida peppers, per 

Spinach, per bu • • • 

California cauliflower, per crate. 2 doz. . . 

Hubbard snuash, large, r'er bbl 

Endive, per barrel 

Oyster plant, per doz , 

Brusjiel sprout-s, per Qf 

FUrlda egg plant, per doz 

California pieplant, 30-lb boxes 

California Casaba melons, per crate 

V\1iite stock potatoes, selected, fancy, 


Jessey sweet potatoes, per bu hamper 


Parsnips. P*!" cwt 

Horse radish, ro<:t. per bbi 

Horse radish, per lb 

Ri'tobagas, per cwt 

Rcets. per cwt 

Carrots, per cwt ■ 

Heme cn.wn ca: Iiape, 
Hrme grown cabbage, 

Minresota red onlor.s. 
Jflni-esota yellow, per 














100-lb crt 

per ton 

per sack. 100-lb. 
sack. 100-lb 




'Jpanlsli onions, per crt. 


Creamery, per lb 

Pairv. per lb 



New York twins . , 
Block Swiss, per lb. 
Wheel Swiss, per lb, 


Prick cheese, per lb 



Storage, per doz 

MF.ATS— „^^ ^ 

Beef, per lb 0^%® 

Mutton, per lb 08',i@ 

P<Tk loins, per lb 13® 

Veal, per lb l"i® 

I.amb, per lb -.14® 

lard, per lb ■■ •• 

DRt>5SF-D POri.TRY— 

Hens, per lb ••-■ 

Geese. Vfr lb 16® 

l>ry picked turkeys ...; 

Stae roosters • 

.Sprlnr*. P*' "' 


Hens, per lb 

Springs, per lb 

Stay roosters 10® 

No. 1 prairie 

2 prairie 

1 timothy, per ton 

2 timothy, per ton 

1 mixed timothy, per ton 

2 mixed llmoihi- hay. per ton 


. 2.25 

. 1.53 
. 6.00 
. .12 
. .85 
. 1.25 

. 1.25 

. 1.25 
. 1.50 
. 1.65 





• UH 






.14 ".6 
■ lOH 








Chicago. Jan. 15. — Butter — Receipts. 3.889 tub*: 
firm; creamery extra.s, 33'ic; extra firsts. 32(0*32^0; 
firsts. 27@29c; ladles. No. 1, 23c; packing, 22c. 
Kggs—Easy; receipts, 5.C71 cases; fresh reiceipts at 
mark, cases Included. 20(ft23o; refrigerator flrstji. 
19c; firsts, 235ic, Oieese— Steady ; twins. ir.(SlC'2c; 
young Americas, long horns and daisies. ie\®17c. 
Potatoes — Steady; receipts. 28 cars; Michigan and 
Miimcsota. 45@47c; Wisconsin, 43(g47o. Poultry- 
Live, easy; lurlieys, 15c; chickens. IS'ac; springs. 


Xew York. 

New York. Jan. 15— Butter— Steady : receipts. 
7.855 ttitis; creamery extras, 34*4(?3"c: firsts. 31(«' 
3S>*c: creamery held, extras. 32V.^3r'c: first,?. .-JO 
(S31c; atate dairy finest, 31@S3c; process extras, 
26>4(a27c; llrsts, 25@2Cc: iraltatlou creamery firsts. 
24^4® 25c; factory l»eld, 22 '.i@ 24 14c; factory, current 
make. flrsU. 23«a23',,c; packing stock, held. 2lc*22c. 
Cheese— St«ftdy and uncbaiiited: t«c^pt«, 482 bone; 

stal« whole milk, held, white or colored specials, 
17«4^18o; do, average fancy. I'^^H^c: do. lower 
grades, 16H^17c; state whole milk, winter make, 
white or colored specials, ;6Vi®17c; do, average, 
run, 16c; do. under grades. U'it* 13'sc; daisies, 
held best, 18c; skims. 2(5 14V4c. Eggs— Weak ; re- 
ceipts. 8.76!) cases; freah gathered extra.". 28^ 29c; 
extra flrst,«, 26^27c; firsts. 24»825c: held fresh 
aierage best. 21(«22c; fresh gathered dirties, \ffa20c: 
refrigerator firsts, iccal storage, 20@21c; flr4t». on 
dock, 'JOvfiO'/ic; western gathered, whites, ?8@31c. 


Receipts becoming Quite heavy. Prices very high. 
Would advise prompt shipment. 


O. 8. steers, over 60 lb 14% .12V4 

O. 8. cowa. t5 lb and up and steers 

undet- 60 lb 1414 .13',4 

G. 8. cows, 40 lb and up, branded 

flat 12 

O. 8. long-liairetl kips. 8 to 25 lb... .UM .13 

G. B. veal kips. 15 to 26 lb 15H .14 

Q. 8. Teal calf, 8 to 15 lb 18 .16>4 

G. S. deacon skins, under 8 lb 95 .75 

O. S. horse hides 4.00 1.30 

Green hides and calf. 1^1 He lesa than salted. 


' Market steady at unchanged prices. No. 1. No. S. 

Dry Western, over 12 pounds 23 .21 

Dry Minnesota. Dakota. Wiscousjn 

and Iowa hides, over 12 lb 20 .18 

Dry kips, 5 to 12 lb 22 .20 

Dry calf, under 5 pounds, all sec- 

tloiis 24 .22 


Receipts normal. Prices high. Keep It shipped In. 

No, 1. No. 3. 

Tallow, in cakes 06>a .0H4i 

Tallow, In barrels..." 05^ .04\ 

Grease, white 05>s 

Grease, yellow and brown 05 .03% 

Ship In fight two-lieaded barrels to avoid leakage. 


Market flmi.- Demand good. No. 1. No. 2. 

G S. pelts, large 75 1.50 

O. S. pelts small to medium 35 .75 

G. S. shearings 10 .25 

Dry butcher pclt.s. lb 14 .15 

Dry murrains, lb 13% .14^4 

—Per Lb— 

LEATHER— " No. 1. No. 2. 

Texas oak sole A 44 .42 

Hemhck slaughter sole XX 37 .36 

Hemlock dry hide sole 35 .S3 

Hemlock harnes-s leather 42 .44 

Oak harness leather 42 .44 

I'urs are generally liigber. 

j'VRS- lATge. Meelium. Small. 

Skunk, black $1.^0 J3.50 J2.53 

Skunk, shoit stripe 3.50 2.50 2.00 

Skunk, long narrow stripe 2.10 1.75 1.50 

Skunk, broad stripe and white... 1.25 1.00 .75 

Muskrat, winter 60 .30 .25 

Raccoon 4.00 2.50 1.50 

Mink, dark and brown : 7.50 6.0D 4.o0 

Mhik. pale 5..',0 4.00 3.00 

Beaver 11.00 7.50 4.00 

Cat, wild 4.00 2.50 1.50 

Fisher, dark 30.03 2000 10.00 

Fisher, pale 10.00 4.00 .'.00 

Fox, red 9.00 6.50 S.OO 

Fox, dark cross 25.00 20.0J 15.00 

Fox. pale cross 15.00 12.00 10.00 

Fcx. silver, dark 600.00 400.03 300 00 

Fcx, silver pale 300.00 200.00 150.00 

Wolverines 1300 7.r.0 COO 

Otter, dark 25.00 20.00 15.00 

Otter, pale 12.00 8.00 4.00 

Unx 20.00 15.00 in.OO 

Marten, dark brown and pale 25.00 12.50 5.00 

Weasel, white 1.00 .65 .30 

Weasel, stained, damaged 20 .15 .10 

Wolf, limber G.OO 4.0D 2.50 

Bear as to size 3(ii30 



destroyer of their crops was at last 
to pay for his ml.sdeeda with his life. 

Continuing Its headlong course, the 
gorilla descended a slope and sudden- 
ly appeared at the extremity of the' 
village, where the huts, built of rea 
earth, extend In parallel lines along a 
slight ridge, at the top of which is the 
chiefs dwelling. At the sight of the' 
hideous monster the women ran 
screaming Into their huts, the children 
fled after them, uttering loud cries, the 
goats and fowls scattered on all sides,- 
and the dogs barked with rage. In'; 
the midst of this pandemonium of 
noise the few men present rushed for 
their arms and prepared to do battle^ 
with the common enemy. 

The struggle promised to be severe.' 
for in its fllghi the beast had armed 
Itself with a big branch, torn from a 
tree, as thick «8 a man's arm. 

With this club, brandished in hlfl 
powerful fist, he held the most auda- 
cious at bay. Spears whistled con- 
tinuously through the air as the hunt- 
ers closed up, but the beast avoided 
them with amazing skill, meanwhile 
trying to force its way through those 
who barred the path. A bullet struck 
it in the thigh; It staggered, but did 
not drop. Grinding Its teeth In rage, 
it struck the nearest native a smash- 
ing blow on the head with its great 
club. He dropped like a log, his face 
badly cut, and was hurriedly picked up 
and dragged away by his comrades be- 
fore the gorilla could damage him fur- 

By tills time there was a circle of 
men round the animal — veiling, hurling 
spears, and firing their guns — while 
the gorilla darted and whirled this 
way and that, striking out furiously 
with its club. The uproar was inde- 
scribable. Suddenly a shot, fired wild- 
ly, struck one of the hunters in the 
arm and shattered it. He fell with a 
cry of pain, and the gorilla, rushing In 
upon him, tore s.avagely at his back. 
The man was In deadly peril when an- 
other native, coming quite close, shot 
the brute in the left side, whereupon 
it released its victim and fell. From 
all sides there was a rush to finit-h It, 
hut in a last effort it arose, whirling" 
its club and champing its jaws — the 
incarnation of brute ferocity. A.s it 
stood there a spear, cleverly aimed, 
hit it near the heart, while at the same 
moment a bullet struck it above the 
left eye. Mortally wounded at last,, 
the monster dropped dead. 


There was a considerable rally in the 
mining slock market today, following 
the upward trend of the general stock 
market of New York. Copper 
was also somewhat stronger. The 
London market closed with spot 12s od 
higher and futures 15s higher, as the 
result of the days trading. Amalga- 
mated closed more than |1 higher. 
Good gains were made also by Har- 
cock, Butte & Superior and North Butte. 
Movements on the Duiuth curb mar- 
ket were mi.xed. There were gains in 
Chict Consolidated and .^an Antonio 
and los.scs in Butte-Alex Scott, Rain- 
bow Development and St. Mary. 

• • • 

Gay & Sturgis received the follow- 
ing wire from Boston: "Electrolytic 
copper was offered Tuesday afternoon 
as low as IG^c cash. New York, with 
no buyers in sight. The broker mak- 
ing this offer told the Boston news 
bureau that this price had today been 
withdrawn, I J that the metal would 
be available upon firm bids. Further 
reductions in tite quotations of the 
American producers through tluir 
Kul^opean agents to below the 17c 
equivalent failed to develop business." 

• • • 

Paine, Webber & Co., received from 
Boston the following wire: "Notwith- 
standing New York reports the large 
sellers are competing with each other 
in the forelgr. markets for sale of 
large copper" tonnages, the Calumet & 
Hecla people tell their friend.s they 
are holding Calumet & Hecla brands 
at 18c and are selling no subsidiary 
copper at less than 17 ^^c and that 
sales are being made at these figures 
right along. In fact we understand 
that Royale for instance, since first of 
the year has sold over 500,000 pounds 
of copper at 17 ^4 c. The Calumet & 
Hecla and sub-companies are well sold 
up although, of course, they are carry- 
ing some copper. These interests say 
they see no present reason why any 
concessions should be made in price." 
« • • 

Duiuth curb stock quotations for 
todav were as follows; 

Stocks — 
American .Saginaw ... 

Butte-Alex Scott 

Butte & Ely 


Calumet & Montana.. 

Calumet & Corbin 

Calumet & Sonora 


Chief Cons 

Cliff Mining 

Copper Queen 


Duiuth Moctezuma . . . 





Rainbow Dev 

Red Warrior 

San Antonio 


St. Mary 


Summit Copper 


Warren Dev 



North «. 







10. 2r. 


. lO 










. « J 









, , 






• > • • 

















4 . 50 




Explanation of the Famous Visit Be- 
tween Carol! nan Executives. 

Springfield Republican ; To the Edi- 
tor of the Republican: For the bene- 
fit of one of your readers will you 
kindly state the circumstances 
gist of that famous conversation 
tween the governors of North 
•South Carolina. I have seen reference 
to this in several papers, but have 
never heard the story. READER. 

The story goes that nearly a century 

ago, in the days of rum and toddy, the 
governors of the two states had a 
sharp difference over a North Carolina 
politician who had settled In South 
Carolina, committed a crime there and 
then fled back over the border to his 
old liome. 

The governor of South Carolina is- 
.sued a requisition on the governor of 
North Carolina for the return of the 
lugitive, hut Influential friends inter 
ceded with the governor of 
olina until he refused to 

The governor of the Palmetto slate, 
with a party of friends, went to Ra- 
leigh for a conference with the gover- 
nor of North Carolina. The visitors 
were entertained with a good dinner 
at the governor's mansion and after 
ample liquid refreshments had been 
served, the governor of South Caro- 
lina stated the object of his visit and 
demanded the surrender of the fugi- 

There followed a heated legal dis- 
cussion, which culminated in the state- 
ment by the governor of South Caro- 
lina that the dignity of the state had 
been alTronted, and that unless there 
was immediate surrender of his prison- 
er he should return with his army and 
take the fugitive by f or. e of arms. 
He concluded with the direct question: 

"Governor, what do you say?" 

At this crisis the governor of North 
Carolina arose slowly and beckoned to 
a servant. 

"What do you say?" again 
the governor of South 

"I say. governor 
ply. "that it is a 

The unexpected reply eased the slttt- 
ation. there was an immediate circula- 
tion of glasses; and. thereafter, 
ever reference was made 
of the conference, it was 
the remark that it was 
between drinks.' 

In due course the governor of South 
Carolina made ready to depart, was 
escorted to the state line in the fritnd- 
liest manner possible, and there the 
vexatious matter 
to be revived. 

" was the slow re- 
lor.g time between 

to the object 
cut short by 
"a long time 

was dropped, never 



Wheeling round, says a writer in 
the Wide World Magazine, the gorilla 
(lashed away at it.s top speed through 
the tall grass, \he natives in hot pur- 
suit. Like beaters they drove the ani- 
mal toward their village, and with 
loud shouts endeavored to give the 
alarm to those remaining there. The 
gorilla, more agile than the hunters. 
Increased his lead somewhat, but was 
obliged to go straight on, for already 
the cries of the natives scattered 
through the plantation were heard on 
all sides. The great brute leaped 
towards a little path, but was quickly 
obliged to abandon it, on perceiving 
new enemies coming towards it. Break- 
ing through some thick bushes, which 
hindered its pursuers for a moment, 
the animal passed quickly over a 
small river and climbed up the oppo- 
site bank with great rapidity, in spite 
of Its huge bulk. Though streaming 
with perspiration, the blacks were 
none the less resolute in the chase, for 
they felt sure of victory, and that the 

The lareest freight-carrying vessels 
in the world are plvlng on the Great 
Lake.s. a recent addition to tl.e fleet 
of gigantic carriers of those v.-ater«. 
The vessels are the Col. .Tames M. 
Schoonmaker and the William T. Snv- 
der. Jr., built for operation on the 
Great I^kes. They measure over nil 
617 feet, molded beam 64 feet, mold.'-d 
dei>th 33 feet, with a dead weight car- 
rving capacity at twenty-foot draft cf 
13,200 tons. The ves.sels carry water 
ballast In side tanks and In a doublo 
botton, which is six feet deep. Th^ 
total water ballast capacity is 9.440 
tors. Each vessel is equipped with a 
quadruple expansion engine of vertical 
Inverted tvpe, with an estimated horse 
power at "ninety revolutions a minute 
of 2,600. 



820 Went Svpcrior Street. 

Member* New York and Boston 

Stock Excbsngrr*. 



KeKldent Mkt. Asm'*. ManaKer. 


Ne^v York, 

Wires to 






us for prices on Baled 
and Straw, car lots. 



Hawley; Minnesota 


Slembcrs of New Tork Stock Exchange, Boston Stock Exchange. ChlcsKo 

Board of Trade. 


M. J. O^BRIEN, Resident M^r. JOS. R. PATTERSON, Ass't Resident M^r. 





Zcalth. 7«T. 

104 Providence BuUdins. 

Dnlnth, 1230. 




— ■■■ 






I I ' ' ' 'I 

1 . 1 

II,' !• ii 




. -^W> ^^H^H ■ 

— I 





January 15, 1913. 


PURSES OPEN TO YOU WHEN YOU AOVERmE Y0iir PrtHNKMn in flie Herald **Waiir Ad Columns— 1 
The Pulufli Herald Has flic Greatest Number of Readers ol Anjr Paper in ttc World Pitblfahgd tea Ci^ the Size ofPutoth J 

TION FOR ai)>iinisti:ation— 
f.!,ate of Miuneaota, County of St. 
Louis — B». 

In Probate Court. 
In thrt Matter of th»- Estate of Henry 
i^a (,'roaae. I>t'cedent. 
THK F»KTITI0N OF Fmma Ia Croaae 
liavintf been filed in this Court, repre- 
t:-ntJn>?. amonjf other thinnrss. that 
Henry I<a Crosse, then belnaf a renident 
of th»« J'ountv of St. Louis, .Slate of 
JUinnesota, died intestate, in the Coun- 
ty of St. Louis, .«.tate of Mlnn^^aota, on 
trie 9t»i day of June, 191J; leavingT es- 
tat.:> ill the County of St. LouUi, State 
of Minnesota, and that said petitioner 
Is til- stirvivinff .spouse of .said de- 
ct-dent and praying that Letters of Ad- 
xninitttration of the estate of -said de- 
ceient be granted to her, the said 
l^nm-.a La Cros.s**. 

IT IS ORI)F:EtKD, That said petition 
!>.» h<»ard before thl.-* (Jourt, at the Pro- 
tiate Court Room.s in ths Court House 
In I>uliith, in said County, on Mondav. 
the third day of February. 191:5. at ten 
o'clotk A. M.. an>i all ptrsons Inter- 
♦'Sted In said hearing and in said mat- 
t>^r arrt hereby cited and required at 
baid time and place to show cause, 
if any there be, why said petition 
should not be granted. 

OKI>EREI> Ft'RTHKR. T!iat t'ni.s or- 
der be served by publication in The 
Iniluth Herald, according to law. and 
that a copy of this order be served on 
ihe <-''>unty Treasurer of .St. Louis 
County not less tlian ten days prior to 
said day of heurinj^. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., January 6th, 

By t!.e Court. 

S. W. r;iT,PFX. 
A '.test: ludiie of Probate. 

Clerk of Probate. 
<3eal. Probate Court, St. Louis County, 

Minn. > 
r>. H.. Jan. 8. If and 22. 1913. 

County of 



of George 


fOl NT- 
State of Minnesota. 

Louis — ss. 

In Proliat- 
In tlie Matter of the 

Wass. I>e-edent. 

eon as repr»'sentative of the above 
named decedent, togt-tlif^r with his final 
account of the admini.-^tration of said 
estate, having been rti^d in this court, 
represt^nting, among otiier thing.=i, tliat 
he has fully adminNtered said estate, 
and praying that said flnal ai-connt of 
»aid adniini.stration be examined, ad- 
justed and allowed by the Court, and 
that tlie Court make and enter its final 
de<'ree of distribution of the residue 
of the estate of said decedent to the 
persons entitled thereto, and for the 
discharge of the repre.sentative and 
liie sureties on hl.^ bond. 

IT IS MRDEREI*. That -safd petition 
be heard, and said flnal account ex- 
amined, adjusted, and If correct, al- 
lowed i>y the Court, at the Probate 
«-'o')rt F:ooms in the Court House, in 
tlu> City of Duluth, In said County, on 
Monday, the third day of February 
191:5. at ten o'clock A. M., and all per- 
sons interested in said liearing and in 
said matter are herebv cited and re- 
quired at said time and place to siiow 
cause, if any there be, why said peti- 
tion shi; lid not be granted. 

i»RDKREr> FURTHER. That this or- 
der b*. .served by publication in The 
Duluth Herald, ac^^ording to law. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., January 7th. 

By the Court, 

S-. -W. (HLPIN 
Attest: .fudge of Probate. 

Clerk of Probate. 
r.Seal. Pioijate Court, St. Louis County. 

Minn, i 
f'. H.. J an <i. 1.-) an d 22. 1913. | 


District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 

State or Minnesota. County of St- 

LOUi.-: — SS. 

In tlie matter of the application I 
of F. A. Patrick Building 
Company to register the title 
to tlie following described 
real e.'^iate situated in St. 
Loui.H County. Minnesota, 
namely: Lots Eight <>*», Nine 
(9). Ten <10», Eleven (11), 
Twelve il2>. Thirteen il^s 
Seventeen (17). Eigiiteen <1H), 
Nineteen (19), Twentv (20). 
Twenty-one (21>. Tweiitv-two 
<:;2». Twenty-three (2:}), 
Twenty-four (2<>, Twenty- 
five (25). Twenty-si.K (26), 
Twenty-seven (27», Twenty- 
eight (::>>». Twentv-nin«> (29), 
Thirty <:50), Block Twenty 
<2')), Marinp' Division of Du- 
luth, according to the plat 
thereof on file and of record 
in otfict^- of Register of Deeds 
ill said county, 

George W. Buck, Edward P. 
Alf.Kander. City of Duluth, 
John A. Coke. St. George R. 
Fiizhiigh. Mary E. Pember- 
ton, Mary E. Pemberton. as 
executrl.v of the last will and 
te.xtament of T. William Pem- 
berton. deceased. Unknown 
heirs of T. William Pember- 
ton, deceased. Kent Woolfolk, 
Ellen Goss. The Virginia 
Christian Missionary .Society, 
unknown heirs of E. A. 
Saunders, deceased. Charles L. 
Brown. Mabel B. <'renshaw. 
Martha B. Saunders. Richard 
L. Brown. Bes.sie Brown Bul- 
lington, Fannie Elizabeth 
Brown, unknown heirs of R. 
Ll Brown, deceased, unknown 
heirs of Frances Elizabeth 1 
Brown, deceased, unknown 
heirs of A. S. Buford, de- 
ceased, unknown heirs of, 
John Hunter, Jr., decea.sed, 
Mary C. Hunter, Virginia 
Goodwin. Weir Randolph 
Goodwin, Nannie B. Bragdon. 
Mary E. Melton. Nellie M. 
Mills. Floy F. Hart, Charles 
E. Bragdon, Elsie H. Brag- 
don. Be.=<si'- T. Bragdon, un- 
known heirs of ('liarles E. 
Brag<lon. deceased, Helmer 
Hendrickson, unknown heirs 
of Elizabetli Frances Brown, 
deceased, and all other per- 
sons or parties unknown, 
claiming any right, title, es- 
tate, lit-n or Interest in the 
real e.state described in the 
applioation herein. 

The Stats of Minnesota to the above 
named defendants: 

You are hereby summoned and re- 
quired to answer the application of 
tne applicant In the above entltk^d 
proceeding and to file your answer 
to the said application in the office of 
the clerk of said court, in said county, 
within twenty (20) days after the 
service of thi.'? summons upon vou. 
exclusive of the day of such service, 
and. if you fail to answer the said 
application within the time aforesaid, 
the applicant in this proceeding will 
apply to the court for the relief de- 
manded therein. 

Witness. .T. P. Johnson, clerk fvf said 
court, and the seal thereof, at Duluth. 
in Bald county, this 14th day of Janu- 
ary. A. D. 1913. 


By J. S. MOODY, 

District Court, St. Louis 

postoffice address. GOI 

The Villain: "Now, Roger Lovejoy— unless you hand out the papers, I 
shall jump on the trigger I" 


_ OjyPAffi^^ 



30 years of age, good education and 
address, ten years experience as of- 
fice manager, cashier, bookkeeper 
and stenographer, open for position 
with responsible party or concern 
after Jan. 20; best of references. 
O 557, Herald. 

man In dairy work; have several 
years' experience in the business; 
can furnish references. Call 315 
North Fifty-third avenue west. 

board and room by 
man; not able to 
present; would 
A 644, Herald. 


a well-dressed 

do heavy work .at 

work afternoons. 

drawing, map work done by the 
hour. P 632, Herald. 



by neat young woman, English, 22 
years old, and a good plain cook and 
housekeeper. Fond of chlldrt-n; mar- 
ried, but had to leave husband on 
account of his intemperate habits. 
Would appreciate a good home with 
moderate wages. Q 526. Herald. 

plumbing shop; c»'ntral; very rea- 
sonable rent. N. J. Upham Co.. 18 
Third avenue west. 

FOR RENT — STORE, 23 BY 120. BE- 
twe-Mi Third and Fourth avenues 
west on First street. Call at Elgin 
hot"I, upstairs. 

ing, 221 West Superior street: will 
remrKlel to suit tenants. R. B. 
Knox & Co. 


rooms in connection, 
field avenue. 

Apply 832 Gar- 

money when you can save 40 per 
cent buying -good furniture " from 
the factory di.stributors showrooms, 
3201 West First street. "Your credit 

tween Twenty-fourth and Fortv- 
thlrd avenues east. Reward If re- 
turned to Spring Hill dairv, 4027 
East Colorado street. Lakeside 290-L 

with boy 5 yearj» old, as cook In 
small hotel, restaurant, camp or 
sawmill-, or housekeeper in hotel or 
restaurant; can give the best of ref- 
erences. Write Mary Messner, Gen- 
eral Delivery, Duluth, Minn. 

neat colored woman to care for 
bachelors" apartments or attendant 
for private office; crty references. 
Melrose 5754. 

room. 501 Palladio Bldg.; Mel. 960. 


Furniture, Automobiles, Carriages; rea- 
sonable prices. E. Ott. 112 1st Ave. W. 

said estate, having been filed in this 
court, representing. among other 
things, th It she has iully administered 
said estate, and praying that said fi- 
nal account of said a<lmlnistration be 
examined, adjusted and allowtr-d by the 
Court, and that tiie Court make ind 
enter its final decree of distribution of 
the residue of the estate of said dece- 
dent to the persons entitled thereto, 
and for tlu- dischai-ge of the represen- 
tative and the sureties on her bond. 

IT IS ORI»EREI>. That said petition 
be lieard. and said final account ex- 
amin>>d, adjusted, and if correct, al- 
lowed by the Court, at th» Probate 
Court Rooms in the (.'oiirt, in 
the City of Duluth in said Ci»untv, on 
Monday, the third dav of February, 
191:5, at ten o'clock A. M., and all p<'r- 
sons interested in said hearing and in 
said matter are hereljy cited atid re- 
quired at said time anil pla<'e to show 
cause, if any there be, why said peti- 
tion slu>ul.l not l><' granted. 

ORDERED FURTHER, That thi.s or- 
der be served by publication in The 
Duluth Herald, according to law. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn., Jan. 7th, 1913. 
By the Court. 

Attest! Judge of Probate. 

Clerk of Probate. 
(Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Co., 

Minn. ). 
D. H. Jan. 9. 1.'. and 22, 1913. 

evening on Fiftv-flist av.- 
between Roosevelt and 
streets. Call Cole 192-A 


:iuo west 


stock certihcate No. A 1051. Finder 
please return to 402 I'alladio build- 
ing and receive reward. 

and Grand avenue car, pocketbook 
(ontaining J5 bill. Finder return to 
H'-rald. Reward. 



KTHEK, That 
by publication in 
according to law 



to show 

said pe- 

at ten o'clock A. M., and all per 
interested in said hearing and 
matter are hereby cited and 
quired at said time and place 
« If any there be, whv 
tion should not be 

order be served 
f)uluth Herald 

by mailing a copy thereof to each 
and Interested party at least 15 
before the day of hearing 
j^J^ated at Duluth, Minn., January 

By the Court. 

S. W 

A** » Judge 


Clerk of Probate 
(Seal, Probate Court, 


Attorney for Administrator 
D. H, Jan. 8, 1.". :,'2. 191:}. 



of Probate. 

.St. Louis County, 





State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 


District Court. Eleventh Judicial 

In the matter of the applica- 
tion of F. A. Patrick Building 
Company to register the title 
to the following described 
real estate situated in St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, 
namely: Lots Seventeen (17), 
Eighteen (18), and Nineteen 
(19) in Block Twenty-one 
(21>, Marine Division of Du- 
luth, according to the plat 
thereof on file and of record 
in the office of the Register 
of Deeds of said County, 

Edward P. Alexander. City of 
Duluth, a municipal corpora- 
tion. Kent Woolfolk. Ellen, The Virginia Christian 
Missionary Society, Unknown 
heirs of John Hunter, Jr., de- 
ceased, Ytrginia Goodwin, 
Weir Randolph Goodwin, and 
all other persons or parties 
unknown, claiming any right, 
title, estate. Hen or interest in 
the real estate described in 
the application herein. 

The State of Minnesota to the above 
named defendants: 
You are hereby summoned and re- 
quired to answer the application of the 
applicant in the above entitled pro- 
ceeding and to file your answer to the 
said application in the office of the 
clerk of said court, in said county, 
within twenty (20) days after the 
service of this summon.s upon you. ex- 
clusive of the day of such service, and 
if you fail to answer the said applica- 
tion within the time aforesaid, the 
applicant in this proceeding will apply 
to -the court for the relief demanded 

Witness, J. P. Johnson, ilerk of said 
court and the 3»»al thereof, at Duluth, 
in said county, this 14th day of Janu- 
ary, A. D, 191i. 


By J. S. MOODV, 

(.Seal of District Court, St. Louis Coun- 
ty. Mii)n. )) 

Attorney for Applicant. 
Office and postoffice address, S06 Tor- 

rey building, Duluth. Minnesota. 
D. H.. .Tan. 15. 22, 29. 1913. 

County of st. 

(Soal of 

Attorney for 
(Office and 

Torrey building. Duluth. Minn. 
D. H. Jan. 15, 22 and -.'9, 1913. 


State of Minnesota, County of St. 

Louis — SS. 

In Probate Cotirt. 
In the Matter of the Estate of William 

C. Winton. Decedent. 

Winton, as representative of the aoove 
named decedent, together with her fi- 
nal account of the administration of 

State of Minnesota, County of St. 
Louis. — SS. 

In Probate Court. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Sophia 
M. Smith. 

ley, as representative of the above 
named decedent, having been filed 
In this Court, representing, among 
other things, that for reasons stated 
in said petition, it is necessary and 
for the best interests of the estate of 
said Sophia M. Smith, and of all per- 
sons interested therein, to sell cer- 
tain lands of said decedent, in said pe- 
tition described and praying that li- 
cense be to him granted to sell the 
said land: 

IT IS ORDERED, That said petition 
be heard before this Court, at the 
Probate Court Rooms in the Court 

gouae. In Duluth. in said County on 
onday, the third day of February, 

t*rkT ^**"'"^' *^le''«»'th Judicial Dis- 

State of Minnesota, 
Louis — SS. 

In the matter of the application 
oi F. A. Patrick Building 
Company to register the title 
to the following described 
real estate situated in St 
Louis County. Minnesota! 

L^ts Thirty-one (31) artd Thir- 
ty-two (32) In Block Nineteen 
(19), Marine Division of Du- 
luth, according to the plat 
thereof on file aujj of rej.-Qr(i 
in the office' of the Register 
of Deeds of said county. 


t'"^" *"■ f^'^nstantlne. City of 
Duluth. a municipal corpora- 
tion and all other persons or 
parties unknown. claiming 
an.v right, title, estate. Hen 
or Interest In the real estate 
described In the application 

™. „.. X .. Defendants. 

The State of Minnesota to the 

named defendants: 

You are hereby summoned artd re- 
quired to answer the application of 
the applicant in the above entitled 
proceeding and to file your answer to 
the said application in the office of 
the clerk of said court, in said county, 
within twenty (20) days after the 
service of this summons upon you ex- 
clusive of the day of such service, 'and 
if you fall to answer the said appli- 
cation within the time aforesaid, the 
applicant in this proceeding will an- 

^'^ i°> ^^^ ^*^"''* fo'' the relief de- 
manded therein. 

Witness J P. Johnson, clerk of said 
court, and the seal thereof, at Duluth 
in said county, this 14th day of Janu^ 
ary, A. D. 1912. * "" 

J. P. 

dressmaker wishes sewing to take 
home; will call for and deliver. 
Phone Park 57-X or I.rftkeside 165-K. 

dressmaker would like sewing to do 
at home; prices reasonable. Call at 
918 East Ninth street. 

the day. 424 

416 East 

ironing and cleaning by 
East Seventh street. 

and ironing to take iiome. 
Seventh street. 

tent sewing girl. Call 8 West Fifth 

by the day. Call Melrose 5497. 


ic a- 

* HOUSE. *• 

^ Central: big money; house alwavs V^ 
^ full. Only $1,600; worth 13.000. # 
if- It' you want to make money, see il^ 
"Af^ us about this at once. •{(? 


■>:• First National Bank Building. # 

a-ii^ii-ii-if'-X- ^-^^^S^-fi-^^c-^ ;^-*^e^^'Ai**-; 



Additional roads have opened up a 
limited acreage of choice agricultural 
land, which will be placed on the mar- 
ket the coming spring. Applications 
for the purchase of these lands' will 
now be considered. Prices very rea- 
sonable and terms easy. 

Write or call on 
L. B. ARNOLD, Land Commissioner. 

Duluth & Iron Range Railroad Co., 
No. 110 Wolvin Bldg. Duluth Minnesota. 

Mirror, Western Canada, offer e>:- 
ceptional opportunities to the smiU 
investor. Lots sold at ground-floor 
prices by Grand Truck Pacific cp 
easy terms; no Interest; no sub-dlvl- 
sion or addition stuff. If Interested, 
call at once, as only a verj- few lots 
are now available. Free literature, 
folders, booklets etc. R. F. Belle- 
perche. Grand Trunk Pacific town- 
site agent for Duluth and vicinity, 
52V Manhattan building. 

laying Rhode Island reds, acre of 
small fruit, Guernsey cattle, six- 
room dwelling, big barn, out houses, 
100 acres, only one mile from sta- 
tion, price J4,500, terms; will trade 
for Improved suburban real estate. 
W. B. Roe, 412 Providence building. 

dairy and general crop state in the 
Union; .settlers wanted; will sacrifice 
land prices to get them; ask for 
booklet about Wisconsin Central 
land grant. Address I^and Dept., 
Soo Line, Minneapolis, Minn. 

change farm, mlnieral and tinib» r 
lands and deal in city property. Im- 
proved and unimproved farm laiiJ 
for sale on easy terms. Barney Eden, 
407 Manhattan building. 

tracts at Farmington, walking dis 
tance from car line. The Home Realty 
company, 200-1 Alworth building. 



mothers will find a pleasant home 
before or after confinement at Ash- 
land Maternity home, Ashland, Wis. 
Infants cared for. 

Private home before and during con- 
finement; best of care by professional 
nurse; babies also cared for. Mar- 
garet FInkle. Call Melrose 2454. 214 
Ninth avenue east. 

ing confinement; expert care; Infants 
cared for. Ida Pearson, M. D., 284 
Harrlso'i avenue, St. Paul. 


Mrs. E. Nivela, midwife. Private homj 
for ladies*during confinement. 3£8 S. 
63rd avenue west. 'Phone Cole 316-D. 

wife; female complaints. TlSSeveuth 
avenue east. Zenith 1225. 

Mrs. H. Olson, graduate midlife — Pri- 
vate hospital, 329 N. 58th Ave W, 
Cole 173. 

West Second St. 'Phone Lincoln 475 



milch cows arrived to S. M. Kaner 
Thursday, Jan. 9; will also exchange 
for beef cattle. 1217 East Seventh 
street; both 'phones. 

milch cows will arrive Thursdav 
morning, Jan. 16. S. Widdis, 1514 
West Superior street. Zenith 'phone. 
Grand 2182-»X. 

be fresh in a week. At Crls Hen- 
dricksen farm, three miles up I.,ester 
river road. Write 6001 East Supe- 
rior street. 



Owners of 88-note plaver pianos 
will learn something which wMl 
be very much to their advantage 
in regard to music rolls by ad- 
dressing F 614, Herald. 


Personal — T.,adle8 — Ask your druggist 
for Chichester Pills, the Diamond 
Brand. For 25 years Jjuowr as best, 
safest, alwayi reliable. Take no 

_ other. Chichester Diamond Brand Pllll 
are sold by drugg ists everywhere. 

PEittiJONAL— ^lanicures. ladles 25c; men 
50c; complete line hair goods; prompt 
attention to out-of-town orders. Dr. 
Bahr, chiropodist; corn removed 25c; 
bunions 50c. 20 W Superior St. 

The whereabouts of Mrs. R, W. 
I'arr or Mrs. Carrie Farr of Virginia, 
Minn. Call at Mrs. Harry Peterson's, 
2127 West First street. 

ano for the winter months to re- 
sponsible party; piano in good condi- 
tion Address G 5_'7, Herald. 

150 rugs all sizes-and kinds from \L 
to nearly % discount. R. R. Forward 
& Co. Second avenue east. 

Remember the name, Barker's. Cures 
coughs and colds. At Boyco drug store. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair made 
into beautiful switches. Knauf Sisters 


1!» l.:ike Avt*. 

Dyeing & Cleaning Co.. 
N. Grand 1516; Mel. 1337. 

if taken at once, in Barron 
Wis. 417 North I- 



ifty-seventh avenue 

lands bought and sold. F. B. Rossom, 
109 Manhattan building. 

croft park; heavily 
H 667, Herald. 

tlmbered; cheap. 

Farm lands at wholesale prices. I^ A. 
Larsen Co., 214 Providence building. 

R. C. Sanborn & Co., 910 Torrey Bldg 





MONEY— $10 TO $50 
On furniture, pianos, or to 
employes on plain note, 
and confidentially. 

will please you, as they are de- 
signe(l especially for those who 
cannot afford a higher rate, while 

adopted b.v us makes it possible to 
repay the loan wqekly or monthly 
to suit vour income. 


.107 Columbia Bldg.. 303 W. Sup. St. 

Open all day and Wednesday and 

Saturday evenings. 



BUSINESS CHANCES — Elgin hotel for 
rent; all furnished; fifty-four rooms; 
hot and cold running water In every 
room; steam heat. Apply at hotel, 
321 West First street. 

509 Torrey Building. 
We buy and sell rooming houses, hotels, 
confectionery and grocery stores and 
ever.v other kind of business.., See us. 

Dairy. 14 cows, barn for 28 cows, 
six-room house; must sell on account 
of Write E 591, Herald. 

for sale; good fixtures and location. 
A. M. Thompson, Morris, Minn. 





Try our easy-payment plan. 

Borrow $](», pay $0.50 w'kly or $2 m'th. 

Borrow $20, pay $0.75 w'kly or |3 m'tli. 

Borrow J2."., pay fl.OO w'kly or $4 inth. 

Borrow $30, \yay $1.25 w'kly or $5 m'th. 

Other amounts in same proportion. 


301 Palladio Bldg. 

hunters. We will loan you money o|) 
your rifles, shotguns and revolves. 
Will keep them until next p'ason 
before sold. Keystone Loap Co., 22 
West .Superior street. 



others upon 
rates, easy 
D. H. Tolmar 

names; cheap 
510 Palladio building. 

their *iVn 

Popkln, 29 

furniture and stoves. Jo^ 
W. 1st .$t. Grand 253--j<;. 


Wanted to Buy — Second.-h^nd 
ttire and stoves. IIgg*'Vrom & 
quist, 2012 W^ Sup. St. Lincoln 

6aw mill; must be reasonable. Call 
Grand 1592-A. 

V**^ne3, furs and all goods of value, 
fl to $1,500. Keystone I^oan & Mer- 
cantile company, 22 West Superior St. 

Where to Get What You Want 


Consult This List Before Placing Your Order, If 
You Want the Best at a Price You Like to Pay, 


East Superior street. Both 'phones. 





Business Counaelors and Systematizers. 

70l'-70:; Alworth TBldg.. 

'Phones: Melrose 4700; Grand 71. 


accountants and collectors, 914 Tor- 
rey building. Mel. 4295; Grand 1824. 

building. Telephone, Melrose 3654. 


Let Porsell do your UPHOLSTERING. 

334 E. Superior street. Both phonsfc 


Dul. Floral Co. wholesale, retail cut 
f lowers; funeral des igns. 121 W. Sup. 

Pot plants, cut flowers, funeral designs" 
Lester Park Greenhouse. 'Phones. 



W. B. Roe, architect and builder, 412 
Providence building. Grand 862. 


Z'JTnith WOOD Yard, 

stree^;, tiranU 366-X. 

508 E. EIGHTH 
Mousolf Bros. 


Keedy. Mel. 1390: Grand 
. \. .1 1 ■ • 




work. _ 

Dry wood for sale; garbage and ashes 
removed. Calumet 214-L. 


Hubert, 115 W. Mich. St. 'J'hone 2:169- Y. 


U tract of land 

for investment. 

furniture and stoves. 'Phone Grand 

stoves and furniture. Lincoln 295-'X. 

stoves and furniture. Both 'phones. 

Wanted to 
2nd Ave. 

buy — F'urnlture. S. Sliver. 21 
east. 'Phone. Grand 2119-D. 

„ , „ Clerk. 

By J. S. MOODY. 

Court. St. Louis 

(Seal of District 

County, Minn.) 

Attorney for Applicant, 

Office and Postoffice Address 

Torrey Building. Duluth 
D. H., Jan. 15, 22 and 29, 1913. 




City of Duluth, January 15. 1913. 

Notice is hereby given. That an as- 
sessment" levied to defray in full the 
expense of grading and otherwise im- 
proving Eighth alley, in said city, from 
Seventh avenue east to Eighth avenue 
east, according to benefits, is now 
payable in the City Treasurer's office 
of said city on or before thirty days 
after the publication of this notice, the 
last day of the publication of this 
notice being January 16. 1913, anjl un- 
less the same is paid on or before 
February 25, 1913, or an application 
signed by the owner of the property 
assessed as hereinabove stated Ib made 
to the Common Council for an exten- 
sion of the time of the payment of the 
same, as provided for by Section 378 of 
the charter of the City of Duluth as 
amended, on or before February 15 
1913, a penalty of 10 per cent will be 
added to said assessment. 

City Comptroller. 

D. H., Jan. 15. IC. 1913. D 617. 

City of Duluth, January 15, 1913. 
Notice is hereby given, That an as- 
sessment levied to defray in full the 

expense of constructing a sanitary 
sewer In Twenty-seventh avenue west, 
in said city, from Fifth street to 
the center line of .Seventh street ex- 
tended, according to benefits, is now 
payable in the City Treasurer's office 
of said city on or before thirty days 
after the publication of this notice, the 
last day of the publication of this 
i notice being January 16, 1913, and un- 
less the same is paid on or before 
P'ebruary 25, 1913. or an application 
signed by the owner of the property 
assessed as hereinabove stated is made 
to the Common Council for an exten- 
sion of the time of the payment of the 
same, as provided for by Section 378 of 
the charter of the City of Duluth as 
amended, on or before February 
1913, a penalty of 10 per cent will 
added to said assessment. 

City Comptroller. 
D. H, Jan. 15, 16, 1913. D 638. 


For .Sale — Cheap if taken this mo. 5 h. 
p. Indian motorcycle just overhauled; 
speed, power guaranteed; good tires"; 
Bosh magneto. 301 E. Mich., Duluth. 

Boat exchange, 511 Torrey building. 


room in private family; must be rea- 
sonable. B 202 Herald. 




Remodeling, new work and repairing. 
A.S.Page. Lin. 185-D. Estimates free. 

Street — Gas engines, keys, locks and 
safe work. M. A. Close, formerly 
with Kelley Hdw. Skate sharpening 
one of our specialties. Grand 2369-Y 


washer. Prudence Robert, the best 
Vf.^' "'Window cleaner In the city. Mel 
4196. Grand 2285- V. 120 Pioneer blk' 


A. Haakon-sen. dealer 
o.m\ expert repairer 
at J. V(. Nelson's. 5 
East Supe rlof St, 

chandlse, 6 and 8 West First street. 


Work done neatly. 
First St. Zenith 

O. Pearson, 207 W. 
1274-X, or Park 97. 


L Hinotte, Prop., compressed air ahd 
vacuum cleaners and rug weavers. 
11'28 West Michigan St. D-Jth phones. 

your home with 
Moore Co., Mel. 

electric cleaner. The 
3407, Grand 2225-X 


Dtiluth Engineering Co.. W. B. Patton, 
Mgr., 613 Palladio bldg. Specifications 
prepared and construction superin- 
tended for waterworks, sewerage,etc. 


4SA W est Superior 
'Phone, «». 





City of Duluth, January 15. 1913. 

Notice is hereby given, That an as- 
sessment levied to defray in full the 
expense of constructing a> sanitary 
sewer In Pitt street, in said city from 
Forty-eighth avenue east to Forty- 
ninth avenue east, thence in Forty- 
ninth avenue east In said city to Pitt 
alley, thence in Pitt alley in said city 
easterly to Superior street, and in Su- 
perior street in said city to the 
sewer In Fifty-first avenue east, 
according to benefits, is now pay- 
able in the City Treasurer's office 
of said city on or before thirty days 
after the publication of this notice, tlhe 
last day of the publication of tfais 
notice being January 16, 1913, and un- 
less the same is paid on or before 
Februarv 25, 1913, or an application 
signed oy the owner of the property 
assessed as hereinabove stated is made 
to the Common Council for an exten- 
sion of the time of the payment of the 
same, as provided for bj- Section 878 of 
the charter of the City of Duluth as 
amended, on or before February 15, 
1913. a penalty of 10 per cent will be 
added to said assessment. 

<!ity Comptroller. 

D. H., Jan. IS, 1«, 1913. D 639, 

f HibbliiK, niblioliB. Vlr«liii». K»e- 1 
'r.Mani'i leth. ('ol«raiiie. Klisron (Buhh. ^ 
I tMouiitaiii Iron. *.Si»«na, tiiiwaWk J 






llibbiiiK. (.'Iiisliolni. Sharon 

(Buhl). Virginia, KveJelU, 


Virglnta. Cook. Ilaiiier. Fort 

FrviicM. Port .\rthur. B»u- 

dette. WajToad, Wiiinip«s. 



> 'e-Slam 


t — Dally except .SiinUay. 

Observation Car. Mesaba Range 
Points, Solid Vestlbuled Train. Modern 
Sleepers through to Winnipeg. 




Knife River. Two Harbor*. Tow- 
er, Kly, .\urora, Biwablk, Mc- 
Kliiley. Sparta, KveleiU. Gil- 
bert a nd Vir ginia. 

~»— DallF ^— DaUy 
trains l«ave and arrive 


'11.30pm! X 10. 30iiin 




Try our writerpress, fac-simile letters; 
look just like typewritten ones. The 
Letter Shop. 909 'Torrey bldg. Mel. 116. 

clarinf:t, viollv. c 

201 H. Eighteenth Ave. 



Grand ti06. 


Motion picture outfits bought aniTsoTd 
National" Co.. 417 W. Michigan St! 



Si'e .Stevens, 


610 Sellwood building. 


For painting and 
Voungdahl & l)iers. 

223 W 2nd 


I.(. A. Larsen <'o.. 
City property. 

21.? Providence Bldg.. 
lands, loans, fire ins. 



MRS. ANNA, in Bfyant & Co.'s hair- 
growing parlor.s. Grows a head of 
hair or no pay. 18 Lake av. Mel. 1145. 

! tains a specialty. Melrose :;:;4; 



Ed McCarty. 
Park 39- Y. 

5129 Glendale. Mel. 4865; 
.Also furnace -cleaning. 


tan Bldg. 



418 MANH.\T- 

in engineering. 

except Sunday. I— Mlwd 
Klfteetuti avenue east aiatlon. 
t— Pally exoept Monday, x— «unday only. 

Offleei. SIO LeiMiiale BMf., Dulirtti. 

Tralna connect at Knife Klver daily (except Sun- 
4ay) wUli D. & I. R. trains leavlox Dulutb at 7:30 
a. m.. arrlvinc at 6 p. m. dally; except flun^ay. 
Connet-ta ai Cramer with Grand Marala sta«e wlien 

Diiiuth, South Shore & AHftntic. 

"TtM. '' SrlnONa An-lve. 

tT.45s«i •«.I5»""- • Duluth . . . .'tSSOam t9.40pM 

(Son ]<bM Union Btation. « 
tl.l2ain •«.45»i«... Superior ■ .'lO.OOam t5. lOpm 

(Soe mil* Ijulau Station.) 
■te.ZOem *B-35pin... Superior ■ . *a.SOaiii fS.OSpM 
(L'alon Depot.) 
Arrive. Iieave. 

t7 SSpm 5.40ain... Houghtan .. .Tll.eOpni 
tO.SSpm (.aoam... Calumet ...tra.l«pm 
tr.OSpm *4.20a«i... lahpemlnc ...*t2.20aM t6.2«am 
t7.45p« •aOOaw. . MMti«wtte -.'liSSpM tS.Ztam 
. •le.ZOaai.Sault Sle. Marie. *9.25»m 

*8.00aM.. Montreal ... *9.5apM 'S.ZOpni 

•8.20PW.... Boatoa 'IO.OOmi •S.Man 

tS.M*" '8.15pm... Montreal 
f 10 . 08piii*IO-20aiii.. . New York 

^VJSpm tS 3««in 

t— Dalb' ex«pt Sunday. •--I>»11/. 


Consolidated Stamp & Printing Co., 
Barker & Orr, props., 14 4th .\ve. W, 


Spirella corsets, 7 W. Superior St. A 
M. Osborne. Mel. 4479; Grand 219T-Y. 



ment-CMtting and making. Block 
patterns and patterns cut to measure. 
Third floor of (]r«orge A. Gray Co. 

standard School of Dressmaking, even- 
ing classew. 20 W. Sup. 8t. Mel. 6019. 


at your home; givfs first-dass and 
nias.sag<'s. Grand 2178-D. 


Luzin.-! Ojula cures rheumatism and 
stomacli trouble. 348 Lake Ave. S. 

.Ter.sey Bldg. Old 'phone, 4273 Melrose. 

GRADUATE M .'rssT:FsE! 305~EAST 
First str.'ct. Phonp, Grand 1215-X. 



1122 EAST IIFTH .ST., .1«-ll. Grand, 1.533-Y 

>^ e do not sell nev/ machines, but we 

correct any troubles and make over old 

ones to be usually better than new 

ones. Call us for estimate. 


Safety razor blades all kinds ^harp^ 
ened and put In first-class condition. 
30c per dozen. Quayle-Larsen Co. 



Key, Lock and Safe 
work of all descriw- 
Skates sharpened. 203 W. Ist St. 


COFFIN — 25 i.Ake avenue n^rth. Either 
'j>hone. Open afternoon and evening. 


Lvnn Dancing Academy ladv 
tor. 1 8 L, Av!n, H^\ Tot rent 

Mel. 1145. 


Wfttche* and clocks repali'ed: satisfac- 
tion guaranteed. 6 West First street. 

Advertise io The Herald 






















I J 







January 16, 1913. 


Any Miscellaneous Article You Have Abput the Home or Business Which Has Value 
but Is Useless to You Can Be Turned Into Cash Through The Herald ^'Want^V Ads 




AIL ORDERS gave one house in Chicago sixty 
millions of dollars last year. 
Parcel Post makes it possible for Duluth mer- 
chants, whether in the regular mail order busmess or 
not. to reap big rewards in enormous extension ot 
trade throughout the Northwest 



quickly and 

lions. It will bring some mil- 

Let the public know you can ship 
satisfactorily the merchandise wanted, 
made that sixty mill 
lions to Duluth. , ^ , , , ^ 

Parcel Post secures for the Duluth merchant 
in the postal zones close by tremendous advantages 
—lower rate?, quicker deliveries, more satisfied cus- 


If the people don't know they can buy from you 
by mail tell them so. ^^ , . 

The highest class of buyers in the Duluth zone are 
reached through The Herald, 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Iiess Than 15 Cents. 


enced dry goods and ladies' ready- 
to-wear garment salesladies at 318 
Central avenue, West Duluth. Pros- 
pects for steady position; none but 
experienced need apply. 

maid to do upstairs work and care 
for child 3 years old; must have 
references ana be at least 25 years 
old. Mrs. J. F. KUlorln, 2709 Grey- 
Bolon road. ' 

lady In each town to distribute free 
circulars and take orders for con- 
centrated flavoring In tubes. Perma- 
nent position. J. 8. Zlegler Co., Chl- 
cago. _^___ 


middle-aged widower, have girl 2Vi 
vt-ars; pay $3.50 and fare from Twin 
Trlife^ Or PUl^^^i 19 cbj.ldren wanted. 

Box, 1^ 

■ - r ■ -* 

)ine, Minn. 

treneral housework; two in family. 
Mrs. Herbert Warren. 2722. East 
Superior street 

eral housework; call mornings. Mrs. 
W. G. Crosby, 2107 East First street. 
Both 'phones. 

teacher for school for days and eve- 
nings. Answer at once. 301 Christie 
building. ^ 

general housework. Mrs. W. H. 
Hoyt. 313 South Twenty-firSt ave- 
nue easL 

ttnt girl for general housework: 
good wages. 1616 East Superior 

work; one that can go home nights 
preferred. Call bll East Fifth 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
Ko Atlvertiscnient Less Than 15 Cent.s- 



Below vou will find a 
condensed list of reliat)le 
business firms. This is de- 
signed for the convenience 
• f busy peaple. A telephone 
>rder to anv one of them 
vill receive the same care- 
ul attention as would be 
>;lven an order placed in 
Person You can safely de- 
>end iipon the reliability 
ot any one of these firms. 
Old New 

'Phone. 'Phone. 
DRl'OGISTS — „ ^ 

Eddie Jeronimus, Ph.G.1243 

Dr F. H. Burnett.D.D.S.4608 


Zenith Dye House... 

Northwestern Dyeing 

& Cleaning Co 


Peerless Laundry ... 

Yale Laundry 

Lutes Laundry 

Home Laundry Co... 

Model Laundry 

Trov I^urtdry 


Mork Bros 



. 428 
. 479 
. 447 
. 478 
. 257 








One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 

book tflls about over SCD.MOft pro- 
tected positions in U. S. service, 
more than 40,000 vacancies every 
year, here is a big rhance here for 
you, sure and generous pay, life- 
time employment; easy to g(t: Just 
ask for bcoklnt C 3fi2; no obligation. 
Earl Hopki ns. Washington. P. C. 

to 40 years old wanted at onc«» for 
electric railway motormen and con- 
ductors; $60 to $100 a month; no ex- 
perience necessarv; fine opportunity; 
no strike: write imme<Hately for ap 

general housowork; small family. 
Mrs. J. C. Hoxle, 1422 East Fifth 

draper, one waist finisher. Miss 
Lambert, 2 20 West Superior street. 

housework. 633 Woodland avenue, 
two blocks above Fourth street. 

One Cent a Word Each In.«M»rtlon. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 



nlshed warm rooms, with gas range, 
electrlcllght, newly painted, only $15 
per month to right party; also one 
large furnished room for housekeep- 
ing, with gas range, electric light, 
fteam heated, only $12 per month. 
CaU 1030 West First street 

First street, is now making special 
rates for the winter. Hot and cold 
running water In every room. Tl.e 
most home-like place In the city. 
Rooms sing le or en suite. 


ilOiii ijuperkvr gtr^^jt. l)i« newest hotel 

In the cltr. Just finished; CTitlrely 
' — '- ^ • ^- ... V.,* ajjj 

new furniture; steam heat; hot 
cold water In rooms; single or 
suite, from $2 to $6 per week. 


310 W. 3rd St., warm, comfortable and 
home-like rooms, both large and 
small, at reasonable rates, with best 
accommodations, to steady or tran- 
sient trade. 

West First street; elegantly tnr- 
nlahed rooms for rent en suite or 
single, from $2 per week and up. 
August Le Frohlc, proprietor. Phone 
Grand 258-A. 

rooms; steam heated; fronting on Su- 
perior street, save climbing hills and 
car fare; winter rates In effect. La 
Salle hotel, 12 Lake aven ue north. 

Just opened, 527 West. Sup. St.; steam 
heat; newly furnished; well venti- 
lated and lighted; rates per night, 
60c up; per week, $2.50 up. 

furnished complete 
keeping; also front 
Ing; modern and 
West Third street. 

for light house- 
room for sleep- 
reasonable. 130 

eral housework; small family. 12 
North Nineteenth avenue east. 



Address X 589, 

trade; big demand; big wages; easy 
work; few weeks complete by our 
method; free beautiful llluf. catalog. 
Moler Barber college. 27 E. Nicollet 
Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Estab. 1893. 

dellveryman for 
manent position; 


Duluth- Realty Co.. 608 1st N. Bank bldg. 
C. L. Rakowsky & Co., 201 E.xch. bldg. 
E. D. Field Co., 203 Exchange building. 
Gettv-.^mlth Co.. 306 Palladio building. 
The Home Realty Co., 200 Alworth bldg. 

new laundry, per- 
good wages; must 
be hustlers; married men preferred. 
Give reference past employer. Phone 
In fir st letter. Address V 643, Herald. 

tlve wanted- no canvassing or so- 
liciting rf-Quind; good income as- 
sured. Address National Co-Opera- 
tive Realty company, N. 1060 Marden 
building, Washington. D. C. 

general housework; no 
ply 1831 East Second 

washing Ap- 

Clarendon hotel, corner Garfield ave- 
nue and Superior street. 

with housework: no washing. 1217 
East Fourth street. 

girl for boarding house. 116 Nine- 
teenth avenue west. 

rooms; gas, bath, hardwood floors, 
electric lights, first Hoor. 1021 West 
Fourth street; rent reasonable. 
Grand 2393-X. 

nished heated rooms for light house- 
keeping; water, gas. electric light, 
bath and telephone. 528 West Fourth 

warm rooms: ladies prefeired; use 
of telephone and piano; board if de- 
fired; very reasonable. 905 London 

housework and care of children. 414 
East Third street. 

housework. Mrs. Tufty, 425 East 
Second street. 

general housework. 216 Fourteenth 
avenue east. 





On hand for mortgage loans of any 

amount, be they large or small. 



Lonsdale Building. 7c 





Loans on Real Estate Security. 
Money on hand. No delay. 
Lowest Rates and Charges. 

First Floor, Lonsdale Bldg. 

Boys and girls if you .would like a 
Shetland pony without cost to you, 
write me todav. C. W. Wilson, the 
Pony Chap, 409 Kasota block, Min- 
neapolis, Minn. 


Short hours; big salaries; great de- 
mand; railroad wires and e.vpert 
instructors. Free catalogue. Barry's 
Telegraph Institute, Minneapolis, 

government parcel post jobs, $20 per 
week. Write for list of positions 
open. Franklin Institute, Dept. 
179-A, Rochester, N. Y. 

housework; family of two. 1610 East 
First street. 

eral housework. 427 West Third 

housework. Call at ll9 East Fifth 
street. ^ 

employment office, 15 Second Ave. E. 

housework. 1325 East Second street. 

work. 1715 East Fifth street. 

301 East Fourth street. 

Third street. 


furnished for light liousekeeplng: 
bath and use of telephone. 2819 
West Superior street; Lincoln 92-A. 

rooms furnished for light house- 
keeping; also one large furnished 
room for two. 207 West Third street. 

steam-heated rooms, all modern and 
verv warm; from $8 to $15 per 
month. 307 East Third street. 

furniahed heated rooms for light 
housekeeping. Central east side and 
modern. T 640, Herald. 

rooms; steam heat; Minnesota build- 
ing. Inquire J. B. Erd, Jeweler, 2'J 
East Superior street. 

nished room; reasonable rent; three 
blocks from depQts. 623 West Sec- 
ond street, city. 

with board; all conveniences; $?o 
per month. 429 Third avenue west. 
Melrose 3991. 

niehed rooms; very central; with 
bath. N. J. Upham Co., 18 Third ave- 
nue west. 

light housekeeping; steam heat. 206 
East First street, second fioor. Grand 

Louis hotel. 




WANTED — Three wide-awake young 
men «not afraid of work) as sales- 
men; big opportunity for advance- 
ment. Call at 11a.m. 517 Torrey Bldg. 

ployed, over 21. to qualify for inter- 
state commerce work: salary. $2B 
per week to start. Q 561, Herald^ 

Michigan iron mine; steady work; 
eight-hour shift; good wages. Ad- 
dress Box 52, Duluth, Minn. 

amount of money which we are loan- 
ing out on improved real estate; low 
rate: prompt and efficient service; 
no delay. C. L. Rakowsky & Co., 201 
Exchange building. 

good loan applications, any amount, 
on Duluth real estate. L. A. Larson 
company, 213-14-15 Providence build- 

Anv amount. No delay. Low rates., 
William C. .Sargent. 208 E.KChange 

and farm property, any amount, low- 
est rates, no delay. Northern Title 
Co.. 613 First National Bank Bldg. 

timber and farm lands. John Q. A. 
Crosby, 305 Palladio building. 

Money to Loan— 
Duluth Realty 

-Low rates, no delay. 
Co., 1st National Bldg. 

vest maker and one 
at once. P. J. Pusch company. 
North Fourth avenue west. 


trouser maker, 


work in Gray Iron Foundry. Apply 
to The Prescott company, Menominee, 

ready to go to work. Twin Ports 
Clothing company, 405 West Superior 

LEARN telegraphy at the practical 
Whitney school. Central Ave., W. Dul. 




room house, two families; stone 
foundation; water, sewer and elec- 
tric light; a big bargain; $2,500, on 

water, sewer and electric light; fine 
home for $1,400. Whitney Wall com- 
pany, 301 Torrey building. 


Level lot on Winona street; 
street In Colman's addition; only 
$10 down and $10 per month. 


Fine level lot on East Sixth street; 
$25 down and easy monthly payments. 

Lot on West 
$25 will handle 

Fifth street; 
this lot. 

no rock; 

LOANS from $300 to $10,000 promptly 
handled. W. B. Roe, 412 Prov. bldg. 

Money to Loan — Any amount; low rates. 
Cooley & Underbill. 209 Exchange. 


en; no experience necessary. If you 
are earning $75 per month, you can 
earn $150 by getting full particulars 
of my proposition, without any In- 
vestment. With $150 capital, you 
can make $250 per month. Address 
N 201, Herald. 

demand; thirty-two beauty poses 10c; 
twenty art postcards 10c. Taylor 
Bros., 2233 Clifton avenue. Cbioago. 

Above three properties are genuine 
bargains. Write, call or telephone. 


118 Manhattan Building. 

Melrose or Grand 225. 

Lakeside; shade trees and barn on 
lot; will sell cheap if taken at once. 
C&ll Melrose 3772. 

home: central East end; corner lot, 
50 by 140; corners paved: cement 
walks; hct water heat; laundry; oak 
fli]ii.h: fireplace: eight rooms; alcove 
and attic; will accept smaller Wood- 
land propertv as part payment: price 
$S,500. Whitney Wall company, 301 
Tjrrey building. 

$7,000, one at $4,000, for sale on easy 
terms, and would take as part pay- 
ment a. city lot or two; possibly .1 
piece of land close in. If interested, 
call. L A. Larsen company, 213-14-15 
Provide nce building. 

house within walking dtsatnce. East 
Third street: $500 cash, balance will 
pay Itself from rentals received; 
price $3,000. Call 533 Manhattan 
building, or evenings, 311 East Fifth 

avenue west, eight-room house; all 
modern, hot water heat, gas range, 
stationary laundry tubs. Andrew 
Bergqulst, 404 Exchange building. 

East First street — Furnished rooms, 
modern; hot water heat; newly fur- 

downstairs, water, toilet, gasj^ $12 

per month, 

Call at 528 West Fourth 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 

flat In the Whitney building, corner 
Eighteenth avenue west and Superior 
street; bath, new gas range, new 
hardwood floors, walls newly pa- 

/ pered, woodwork Just varnished; 
water and Janitor service also in- 
cluded; rent $25 per month. Apply 
Whitney Wall company, 301 Torrey 

6 rooms; bard- 
bath; cheap for 

926 East Fifth street, 

wood floors, gas and 

the winter. 
1510 London road, 5 rooms; hardwood 

floors, t)ath, gas and electric light; 

$20 per month. 
2108 West Superior street, 5 rooms, $15. 
318 West Fourth street, 5 rooms, $15. 
Main Floor, Torrey Bldg. 



104 S. 39th Ave. 
Lake Ave. S. . . . 
121 19th Ave. W. 


.$ 9.00 
, 10.00 
. 16.00 

209-212 Providence 
Melrose 193. 

& CO. 
Grand 326. 

R. B. KNOX & CO. 

4 Rooms, 110 Twelfth Ave. W 
4 Rooms, 325 Third Ave. W... 

. 10.00 

R. B, KNOX & CO. 

steam heated flat in 
conveniences; central 

the city; all 
location; $30 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 


tables; L<arge stock of new and sec- 
ond-hand billiard and pool tables; 
also bar fixtures, show cases, tables, 
chairs and refrigerators; time pay- 
ments. Write for catalogue. Merie 
& Heaney Manufacturing company, 
621-623 Third Street south. Minne- 

SECRET societies. 

18th Ave. W. and Railroad street. 
(L. Karon for 25 years connected 
with the Northwestern Iron & Metal 
Co., in this city). All kinds of scrap 
Iron, metals second-hand machinery 
and sacks bought and sold. Tele- 
phone Lin. 366; Melrose 667. 

tables, bar and cigar store fixtures, 
also second-hand tables. Write for 
prices, terms, and catalogues. Koeh- 
ler & Hinrlchs, St. Paul, manufac- 
turers. Local agent. Joe Appert, resi- 
dence 1327 London road, Duluth. 

worth at least $260, but will sacrifice 
for $150 cash. This piano is as 
good as new now. I paid $290 for 
ft eighteen months ago. If Interested, 
address B 203, Herald. 

per month. Massachusetts Real Es- 
tate company, 18 Phoenix block, city. 

flat with modern service and all con- 
veniences; Ninth avenue east and 

First street, 
company, 100 

Corporate Investment 
Torrey building. 

modern, including hot water heat, 
gas range; no children; cheap to 
right party. 813 West Fourth street. 
Grand 1662-Y. 

oughly modern; water paid. 114 
First avenue east; $15. John A. 
Stephenson & Co., 230 West First 

central: all conveniences but heat; 
rent reasonable. N. J. Upham com- 
pany, IS Third avenue west. 

central; all conveniences but heat; 
rent reasonable. N. J. ypham com- 
pany, 18 Third avenue west. 

veniences, hardwood floors, $16. 617 
Fifth avenue east. Call at 232 East 
Second street. 

flat, 902 East Third street. Inquire 
Randall, 1717 Piedmon t avenue. 

ment In the Lafayette. 813 East First 
street. Inquire flat 3; Grand 233. 

heated Dacey 
Third street. 

apartment. 1008 East 
Either "phone 423. 

flat, possession Jan. 1. Inquire 
Bridgeman-Russell company. 

five-room flat: 
Second avenue 

just completed. 312 

flat; furnished or unfurnished. 113 
East Fourth street. 

rooms for light housekeeping; all 
conveniences. 704 West Second 

steam heated rooms, also rooms for 
light housekeeping. 410 Lowell block 

furnished room, with board for two 
gentlemen. 23 West Second street. 

rooms, very central. Apply N. J. 
Upliam Co., 18 Third avenue west. 

ed for housekeeping, with range, 
cheap. 817 West Michigan street 

modern improvements; good loca- 
tion; furnace heat; price $3,700; easy 
terms; East end. O 631. Herald. 

on leased lot; owner leaving city, 
$325. Call 2110 West Seventh street. 

modern cottage TALK WITH FIDER. 

room for light housekeeping; all con- 
veniences. 322 West Third streei. 

handsome downtown residence. 131 
West Third street; Melrose 2503. 

single or en suite; everything mod- 
ern. Call 718 East First street. 

basement room for light housekeep- 
ing. 216 West Third street. 

housekeeping. 36 West Palmetto 
street Grand 1523-X. 

breakfast if desired. Melrose 3982. 
467 Mesaba avenue. , 

room; every convenience; $7. C23 
East First street. 


J. D. HOWARD & CO.. 

7 rooms, 1618 Piedmont Ave $16.00 

8 rooms, 1721 West Second street 
water paid 18.00 

6 rooms, 1713 Jefferson St 20.00 

6 rooms, 1422 ^i E. 1st St 35.00 

8 rooms, 1610 E. Superior St 45.00 

8-room furnished house, 105 East 

Fourth street 45.00 

10 rooms, 1431 E. 2nd St 55.00 

J. D. HOWARD & CO.. 

209-212 Providence Building, 

Melrose 193. Grand 326. 


^ Modern six and eight-room brick *: 

■*. houses in the East end until i^ 

* May 1. a- 
^ •^ 

# J. D. HOWARD & CO.. * 
flS- 209-212 Providence Building. * 

# * 

R B, KNOX & CO. 

Rooms, 630 W. First street... 
Rooms, 26 Seventh Ave. west. 
Rooms, 412 Sixth avenue W.. 
Rooms, 301 West Fourth St... 
Rooms, 811 East First St 

. 22.50 
. 26.00 
. 30.00 
. 32.50 

R. B. KNOX & CO. 

room, central, West end. Call Lln- 
coln 460. 

First avenue east. 

stairs. 105 

near Woodland, $60 per acre. Look 
this up. Other bargains. William C. 

couple would care for residence of 
owner during absence for winter. 
T «40. Herald. 


voung men and women from foreign 
countries. Afternoon and evening. 
Winthrop block, corner Fourth ave- 
nue west and First street. Melrose, 
4733. Jno. Tanis, principal. 

Second avenue west. 


218 W. Superior St. 

Grand 1645-A. 

makins. Melrose 1177. 


MME. MOISAN, 215 W. 1st St.— Mani- 
curing, shampooing, massaging, scalp 
treatment. Expert hair-dyeing, col- 
oring. Toope« makers; combings and 
cut hair made up in switches, any 
shape desired.^ 'Phone Grand 2401. 


10,000 dlff«nrent etovea and ranges. C 
F. WllTKertJ #: Son. 410 £. Sup. St. 

ple heating stoves; well-known 
makes at away below regular prices 
for quick buyers. Anderson Furni- 
ture Co., Twenty-first avenue west. 

writer, new, at half price, $50; fine 
library table, $14, worth $25; large 
size iron and brass bed with spring, 
$15. 522 Eleventh avenue east. 

110 South Sixteenth avenue east, 8 
rooms: bath, gas, electric light, hard- 
wood floors throughout; $35. 

1414 East First street, 8 rooms; all 
conveniences; $35. 

315 Fifth avenue east, 6-room house; 
water, toilet, electric light; $18. 

Main Floor, Torrey Bldg. 

East Fourth street, convenient and 
with modern conveniences; will rent 
extremely reasonable to tenant if 
taken at once. Corporate Invest- 
ment, 100 Torrey building. 

street; seven-room house; furnace 
heat, electric light, gas. nice large 
vard; $25 per month. Massachusetts 
Real Estate companj', 18 Phoenix 
bloc k, city. 

house, oak finish, maple floors, water, 
sewer, gas and electric light: nice 
basement. 226 East Sixth 

quire 314 East Ninth street. 

street. In- 

street, strictly modern five-room 
brick house. Inquire 1014 West Third 
or 125 West Michigan street. 

For sale — A used $350 upright Foster 
piano in mahogany case; excellent 
condition; for quick sale will sell at 
$185; part time allowed. 306 East 
Superior street. Melrose 1098. 

A. F. & A. M. — Regular meet- 
ings first and third Monday 
evenings of each month at- 
7:30 o'clock. Next meeting, 
Jan. 20, 1913. Work — Second 

degree. Hugh L. Joyce, W. M.; H. Nes- 

bitt. secretary. 

& A. M. — Regular meetings 
second and fourth Monday 
evenings of each month at 7 :S0 
o'clock. Next meeting. Jan. 
27, 1913. Work — Second degree. 

Carl E. Lonegren, W. M.; Burr Porter, 


20, R. A, M. — Stated convoca- 
tions, second and fourth- 
Wednesday evenings of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
Jan. 22, 1913, Work— M. M.. 
Trevanion W. Hugo, H. P.; 
Alfred Le Richeux, secretary. 


For Sale — Slightly used and rebiillt 
typewriters; all makes, from Jl5 up. 
Machines rented and rent applied as 
part payment. Duluth Typewriter Co., 
319 West First street; Melrose 324S. 

three, four or 
furnished from 
ward's furniture store 
nu^ east, on very easy 


five rooms can be 

$65 to $226 at For- 

Second ave- 


beds, samples; quick sale at $19.9.^. 
Anderson Furniture company. Twen- 
ty-first avenue west and Superior 

al cash register, used one year; •'lost 
new $480; also large jeweler's safe. 
Dennstedt Land Co.. Wimblridon. 
N. D. 

FOR SALE — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable sawmills, irans 
mission appliances, 
water and furnaces 

pipes for steam, 
Duluth Mach. Co. 

room furniture and flat top desk. 
Call at 5349 London road In fore- 


Your old shoes soled while you wait. 

Gopher Shoe & Repair company. 

ture and large self-feeding coal 
heater. 420 Second avenue west. 

trestle timber at reasonable prices. 
Box 81, Gilbert, Minn. 

range. 504 Twelfth avenue east.. 
Phone Grand 2129jOC 

at one-half price at 329 West Su- 
perior street. 

can be bought for $200. 1423 East 
Third street. 

Round Oak. 
avenue west. 

417 North Fifty-seventh 

$50; will sell for less than half. Mel- 
rose 3317. 

Hardwood, any lerjcth. Kaleva wood 
yard 29 E. Mich. St., Grand 2034-Y. 

Ing company stock. B *);?8, Herald, 

? — Standard make piano cheap, 
leaving city. B 551 Herald. 

For Sal 



Ir.ternational delivery wagon, first 
class condition; owner will demon- 
strate. A good buy at $250. 

527-29 East Superior St. 


We have Just received at our local 
sale stable several carloads of big 
1.500 to 1,800-pound draft horses suit- 
able for logging and heavy hauling. 
These horses are entirely acclimated, 
right out of work, and ready to go 
Into the harness. Our Mr. Barker will 
be pleased to show you these big 
horses. We can sell you a team or a 
carload. Part time given if desired. 
Duluth, Minn. 

horses. Having used these horses in 
the coal and wood business all sum- 
mer, and as we have no use for them 
In the winter, they are for sale at 
the right prices. Should you be in 
need of anything, it will pay you to 
see these horses before you buy else- 
where. Healy-Brown company, Wau- 
sau. Wis. 

Complete line always on hand; bar- 
gains in grocers' and butchers' wag- 
ons. Write for catalogue. L. Hammel 
Co., 302-»0S East First street, Duluth. 


horses; weight 2.850 pounds; guar- 
anteed sound. S. M. Kaner, 1217 East 
Seventh street. 

weight about 3,000 . pounds; can be 
seen at Swatzer barn. Two Harbors, 

furnace heat: all convtnitnces; f.2?. 
1031 East Third street. Inquire 10:.'0 
East Fourth street. 

PADDED VANS for moving furniture. 
West Duluth & Duluth Transfer Co. 


land In 63, 15, in mineral belt on Ver- 
milion range, containing about 100,- 
000 feet mixed timber. Address R. O., 

bought: mortage loans made. John 
Q. A. Crosby, 305 Palladio building. 

bay standing 1 
lands. Geo. Ru 

timber; also cut-over 
pley, 612 Lyceum Bldg. 

over 3 100. Baxter Sash & Door com- 
pany, Garfield avenue and Michigan 


18, 1913. 

loggers and farm mares. Carlton 
Stock Market. Carlton, Minn. 

Call at 1910 West Third street or 
1801 West Superior street. 

Apply J. Green. 927 

& S. M. — Stated convoca- 
ons, first and third Friday* 
of each month at 7:30 p. m. 
Next meeting, Jan. 17, 1913. 
\\ ork — Regular business. Herman L. 
Dresser, T. L M.; Alfred Le Richeux, 

18, K. T. — Stated conclave, 
first Tuesday of each month 
at 7:30 o'clock. Next conclave, 
special, Saturday. 1:30, Jan. 
Work — Red Cross and Templar 
William D. Underbill, E. C; 
Alfred Le Richeux, recorder. 

meetings, every Thursday 
evening at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
meeting, Jan. 16, 1913. Work 
— Ninth and tenth degrees. 
Henry Nesbltt, secretary. 

Order of Eastern Star — Regu- 
lar meetings, second and 
fourth Friday evenings of 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting, Jan. 24, 1913. Work — 
Regular business and card party. 
Modelle Bronson, W. M. ; Ella F. Gear- 
hart, secretary. 

F. & A. M.— Meets at West 
Duluth, second and fourth 
AVednesdays of each month 
at 7:30 p. m. Next meeting 
Jan. 22, 1913. Work — Secotid 

degree. W. B. Getchell, W. M.; A. Dun- 

leavy, secretary. 

R. A. M. — Meets at West Du- 
luth first and third Wednes- 
days of each month at 7:30 
p. m. Next meeting, Jan. 15. 
1913. Work— P. M. and M. K 

degrees. Mason M. Forbes, H. P.; A. 

Dunleavy, s ecretary. 

Order of Eastern Star — Regu- 
lar meetings, first and third 
Tuesday evenings of each 
montii at 7:30 at West Du- 
luth Masonic temple. Next 
Jan. 7. 1913. Work — Regular 
Sophia Hoar, W. M.; Pearl 

horsep In good condition. 1924 West 
Secon d street. 

Fourth avenue 

FOR SALE — 40 horses; all sizes. 28 
E. Flfst St. Western Sales Stable Co. 

Sale & Boardlngr stable^. 

624 W. IsiSt. 

E. Boerncr, seiretar.v. 

Royal league, meets the sec- 
ond and fourth Thursdays of 
the month at 8 p. m., K. of P. 
hall, 118 West Superior street. 
Next meeting, Jan. 9, 1913, 

Social session and installation. O. S. 

Kempton, archon, 308 Wolvln building; 

collector, H. A. Hall, 18 East First 


DULUTH LODGE, NO. 28, I. O. O. F. — 
.Meets every mday evecli.g at 8 c clock, 
At Odd Fellows' hall, 18 Lake avcnu* 
north. Next meeiiiig night. FrUlaj-. Jan. 

i:. First degree. J. A. Mraff, N. G. : George K. 

Llndt)erB, Rcc. bee. ; A. H. Paul, Fin. Sec 

K. O. T. M. 
the Maccabees (f the Wcrld. meets fln»» 
and third Moiida.v8 of each moiiib aft 
Maccabee hall, 21 Lake aveime north. 
Cliarles G. Futter, commander. 823 
North Fifty-seventh avenue west; J. B. 
record keeper, office In hall. Hours. 10 A. 
m. dally. Zenith iihcne. Grand 6ie-X. 


meur, Cor., 

Loyal Order of Moose, meets 
everv Monday evening at 8 
o'clock. Moose hall, 224 West 
First street. J. F. Conway, sec- 
retary, 304 Columbia building, 


men— Duluth Homestead. No. 3131, every 
Thursday. 8 p. m . Yeomen hall. Wood- 
men building. TV enty- first avenue west 
and Flrtt street, Bert W. Ixi.gwell, 
foreman. Grand 735; Mrs. J. A. BeU- 
1 lieter street. LliiCf In. 229-D. 


Court Eastern. Star. No. 8«, t". O. F. 

hall. f'V^i ami third Tuesda.vs, coruer 
Kourlh avenue west and First street, 
Newton H. Wilson. C. R., 508 Torrey 
biiilillng: Julia Wilson, secretary. No, 

West Fourth street: Harry Milnes. treasurer.. 

2.S Winthrop block, iiew 'phone. Grand, 1C64-A, 

M. W. A. 
Maccabee halt. Lake 
Olid aiid fourth Mondays of 
Bert Kricksi'u, ctnsul; C. P. 
P. O. box 411; F. A. Noble, 
uty, 314 Columbia building. 

2206 — MEETS 
avenue north. 


each month. 

Earl, clerk, 

dijilrlct dep- 

Meets first ai.d third Wednesdays each 
month. 6 p. m., at U. O. F. hall, corner 
Fourth ave:uie west and First atreet. 
Nut regular meeting Jan. 15, 1013» 
Alexander .Anderson, chief; John V. Mac- 
secretary; John Burnett, fli.anclal secretary. 


31S ToiTey building. 

— Meets every Mi'nday evening in Sloan'» 
hall, corner Twentieth avenue west and 
Supeilor street. Boyd Yergan. . C. C. 
2226 West First street. S. U riert«, K, 

and S. 

K. or p. 

I". — Meets every Friday evening at C««« 
lie hall. 118 Wett Superior street. L. U, 
Geo. W. Dcten. C. C, U12 E. Fiftht 
S. A. Hearn, 28 Ncrth Twenty-eighth 
aveiiue west. K. of R. and S. 

A. O. I'. W. " 

at Maccabee hall. 21 Lake »Tenue north, 
every Thursday at 8 p. m. visiting 
members welc-ome. M. Coast, M. W. ; A. 
K. Plcring. recorder; O. J. Mum Id; fl- 
iiancier. 217 Eaet Fifth street. 


tice: That Beneficent degree meeta sec- 
ond and fourUi Tuesdays, and the Sam- 
aritan degree the first and third Tuea- 
days at K. P. hall, 118 West Superior 
street. J. KeUy, G. S. ; WaUace P. 
Wellbanks, scribe; T. A. Call, F. S., First National 
bank building. Jessie Butthart, LAdy G. S. 


cU. No. 1463— Meets second aud fourtb 

Tuesday evenings at Maccabe* hall, it 

Lake avenue nonh. Clinton Brocks, 
rflary. 4.<1 Columbia building. 


Nest. No. 1200— Meetings are hel<t 
every Wednesday evening of eaci» 
niontti at l-:agles ' hall, 418 Weat 
Superior street. Joseph E. Feakik 
secretary, 22 Last Superior stre«U 

A. O. U. W.— Duluth I>dge, No. 10. — 
Meets ever^• second aud fourth TtMsdagp 
.liglit at I. O. O. F. hall. 18 Lakt ave- 
rtue ncrth. Next meeting Jan. 14, t 
p. m. sharp. Joint installation with D. 
jt H. Jan. lO, Maccabee hall. Vlsitlct 
j>»>»ri>en« welcoroa. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Adwrtist in The Heralil 






m pw 


-ir- p« 

■ tflWt n— JJMM 



■ ■■ ** ■ I mn 11 -1 

' f I ■'■■ 


• I 








Written Statement Show- 
ing Sale of Archbold 

Witness Says Document 
Was Prepared in Stand- 
ard Offices. 

Stump Declares Brother 

Told Him He Received 

Large Sums. 

"W^ashlngton, Jan. 16. — A •written ac- 
knowledgment purporting to have 
been signed by Charles Stump on Aug. 
1, 1915. that he disposed of certain 
Standard Oil letters to "Mr. Chamber- 
lain' and "Mr. Mooney" of the New 
York Journal for a consideration, was 

placed in evidence today before the 
senate campalRn contribution commit- 
tee by George Stump, brother of 
Charles. George Stump said he got 
his brother to sign the paper and wit- 
ne.'^sed it himself. The statement was 
addressed to F. Q. Barstow, ::6 Broad- 
way, New York. 

George Stump testified also that the 
statement was prepared In the Stand- 
ard Oil New York office after an inter- 
view between him and his brother and 

George Stump was unable to Identify 
two letters which Mr. Archbold had 
testified to as having been returned. 
He believed they were not the ones he 
got from his brother and returned to 

The witness said that Charles Stump 
was dead but that his brother-in-law. 
Charles Plun.elini.'. referred to yester- 
day as Zimmer, was living. He testi- 
fied that Blunuling and h's brother, 
Ch.irles. talked over the sale of the 
letters with him a year ago after the 
letters were taken. He said he was 
tvld that IJlumeilntc was the man who 
went to the New York Journal to get 
the money for the letters. Bluniellni? 
is a traveling salesman living on Jef- 
ferson avenue, Jersey City, N. J. 

The witness claimed he had never 
heard of Eldrldge or Eddy being con- 
nected with the purchase of the let- 
ters. They were mentioned in previ- 
ous testimony. 

Appro»rbed lly '•ReTnoldN.** 
Ptump testified that after he had 
Bubpoenaed to appear beforo the com- 
mittee, but before he testified, he was 
approached by a "Mr. Reynolds" In the 
Capitol corridor with the statement 
that he represented ^\'illiam R. Hearst. 
"What did he say to you?" asked 
Senator Jones. 

"He asked nie what I knew about 
the matter, ' replied the witness. "I ' 
asked why he was Interested. He said 
Mr. Hearst knew nothing of tiie pur- 
chase of letters, but that his name 
was involved and he wanted to see 
what I knew. He aI.«o asked me If I 
had any letters or knew any one who 

Stump declared his brother, Charles, 
had heen unable to tell him how much 
he got from the sale of the letters. 

"He said it was a large surn," testi- 
fied Stump. "They seemed to go down 
every night or so and get some money." 
F. A. Dennlson. a Chicago negro law- 
yer, corroborated testimony previously 
given by William W. Wlnfield. another 
former Standard Oil messenger, of how 
an attempt had been made to arrest 
Winfif-Id in Chicago and how Gilchrist 
Stewart, an Investigator for Former 
Senntur Foraker, had been taken to 
the Chicago Kxamlner office and told 
It was a police station. The com- 
mittee then adjourned until tomor- 





Prohibits a Distinction in 
Rates Regardless of Dis- 
tance Traveled. 

Bill to Legalize the Light 

Plant Election at 


Of Clay County, Who Has Introduced 
Bill to Banish the Public Drinking 


Preparing Bill Which Will 

Provide for Higher 


Forty-Three More Bills In- 
troduced in House and 

(By a Staff CorreapoBdent. > 

St. I'aul, Minn., Jan. IC. — .Special to 
The Herald.) — A bill aimed at discrim- 
ination In passenger rates between 
those able to buy mileage books and 
tht'se who must buy trip tickets was 
introduced In the senate this morning 
by Senator L. O. Cooke of Wabasha. 
It prohibits railroads, under heavy pen- 
alties, from making any distinction in 

rates, regardless of the distance trav- 
eled or the kind of ticket used. At 
present those who buy single trip 
tickets In Minnesota pay 3 cents a 
mile, while those who can use mileage 
books get off at 2 cents. 
• • • 

•Senator Boyle of Eveleth this morn- 
ing introduced a bill in the senate de- 
signed to remove all possible 1 egal 
doubt about the validity of the recent 
election in Virginia when bonds were 
voted to buy an electric light plant. 
The bill was introduced at the request 
of Bert Fefler of l»uluth, v.ho Is acting- 
as attorne.v for Virginia. The senate 



(Continued on page 4, fourth column.) 



State Income Tax Measure 

Introduced By Senator 




Action By Grand Jury Is 

Looked for in Railroad 


New Yoik. Jan. 16. — New indictments 
against Mellen and Chamberlain, presi- 
dents respectively of the Xew Haven 
road and the Grand Trunk of Canada, 
and Alfred W. .^Smithers. chairman of 
the Grand Trunk board, were expected 
to be handed up by the Federal grand 
Jury this afternoon. 

The three recently were indicted for 
alleged participation in a "monopoly 
agreement" between the two roads in 
violation of the Sherman anti-trust 
law. but counsel for the defendants 
subsefjuently filed a plea in abatement 
charging that ono of the grand jurors 
was not a resident of New York and 
that this invalidated tlie indictment.. 
To meet this situation it was said to- 
day that the government had substi- 
tuted another grand Juror and planned 
thus to insure the validity of the pro- 

4 By a Staff CorrcHpondent.) 

St. Paul, Minn.. Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Ftepresentative C. H. 
Warner of Aitkin county is co-operat- 
ing with State Auditor Iverson in the 
formation of a new state mineral lease 
law which will be introduced In a few 

Representative C. M. Bendixen of 
Redwood probably will join Mr. War- 
ner In Introducing the bill. 

There has been no provision for leas- 
ing state mineral lands since the o)d 
lease law was repealed six years ago. 
No leases, therefore, have been made, 
but the state has been nothing out, be- 
cause in that time there has been a re- 
adju.stment of the Ideas of the royalty 
basis which has moved It to a higher 
level — though not to the level of the 
figures In the lease of the Hill ore 
lands to the United States Steel cor- 
poration, which have given the state 

(Continued on 


5, third column.) 



Head of Department of 

Commerce and Labor to 

Review Findings. 

Washington. Jan. 16. — Gen. CIprlano 
Castro's appeal from the decision of 
the Immigration authorities at New 
York barring him from admission to 
the United States was nceived today 
by Secretary Nagel who will give it 
Immediate consideration. 

The secretary will first take up the 
decision of the special board of in- 
quiry which held that Castro's re- 
fusal to answer certain questions re- 
lating to his alleged connection with 
the assassination of Gen. Paredes In 
Venezuela amounted to an admission 
of the commission of a crime involving 
moral turpitude or an obstruction to 
the legitimate efforts of administrative 
officers to ascertain facts to determine 
his right to enter. In a similar case, 
several months ago in whi^h an Aus- 
trian immigrant refused to answer 
questions regarding a hank robbery 
with which he was said to have been 
connected. Secretary Nagel sustained 
' such a ruling. The case went to the 
courts but wa.s decided in the govern- 
ment's favor on another point. 

It Is expected that (I'astro's case will 
reach the courts and the far-reach- 
ing question involved will be decided 
Judicially for the first time. 



Brilliant Speeches Made 

By Asquith and 


London, Jan. 16. — The home rule bill 
started on its final stage In the house 
Wednesday and the occasion was 
marked by two speeches seldom ex- 
celled in the house, by the prime min- 
ister. Herbert H. Asquith, and Mr. Bal- 
four, the former leader of the opposi- 
tion, who have few equals as parlia- 

CUher speakers, representing all par- 
ties, followed and the debute was final- 
ly adjourned until today when division 
will be taken. 

The bitterness which previous blll = 
of a similar nature aroused in the past, 
was largely absent in the discussion 
today, but with the harder hitters on 
the program for today, this may not 
be continued. 

When the orders of the day were 
called and Mr. Balfour at the request 
of the oppo.sition leader, Andrew Bonar- 
Law, moved the rejection o' the mea.v- 
ure. the house was crowded to its ca- 
pacity and every s*at in the galleries 
was occupied by interested listeners. 
Mr. Balfour, who has been absent from 
parliament for some we^'ks, while not 
so fluent as the prime minister, deliv- 
ered one of the telling speeches for 
which he Is famous and which aroused 
his supporters to great enthusiasm. 

He dealt with the bill In a general 
way and particularly laid stress on 
the case of Ulster, the present condi- 
tion of which he likened to that of the 
American colonies before the revolu- 
tion. He charged the government wit'j 
showing a dangerous want of appre- 
ciation of the position of that section. 


Springfield. 111.. Jan. 16. — After the 
thirty-eighth ballot had been taken on 
the speakership deadlock without re- 
sult, the house took a recess until 
^-^aturday when a perfunctory session 
will be held. It was agreed that no 
further balloting would take place un- 
til next Tuesday. 

Seldom Has New York City 

Seen More Serious 


New York, Jan. 16. — Seldom has New 
York city been the scene of more labor 
unrest than at present. Between 150,- 
COO and 200,000 garment workers are 
cut on strike for more pay and better 
working conditions: 15,000 waiters 
threaten to go out before the week 
end.^ and In Yonkers, just above the 
city line, the street railway con'.pany 
iias not moved a car since Jan. 1. 

Squads of garment workers, satisfied 
with concessions granted, are said tu 
DC returning to work daily but the 
broad issues are still unsettled and 
there is no apparent prospect of agree- 
ment. From tiie mmufactur* rs' stand- 
point vfEtjrdiy's w ilkout of ncMlj 
"iO.OOO workers was mosi 
serious for it came at a time when 
til hands were busy with rush worl: 
Ic.r the spring travle. 

Incidenfall.v, New York Is the head- 
quarters for the negotiations for Iho 
rallroiid managers and 3&,000 lirtmc;! 
in the Eastern locality wlu> dfmand a 
readju.«tment of pay and sch.eduks. 
After weeks of preliminaries the fire- 
men decidf-d last night to take a r.-f- 
(rtndum strike ballot, but this does 
not necessarily mean that a crisis ha.<5 
been reached. When the ballots are 
counted on or about Feb. 10, negotia- 
tions will be resumed. It is conl^eded 
by the roads that the vot^ will author- 
ize a strike. 




Czar Appoints One Because 

Brother Married Against 

His WHI. 

Pt. Petersburg, Jan. ^16. — Because he 

married a woman agijilnst the will of 

the emperor, the Gran^ Duke Michael, 

brother of Emperor Niclvolas today was 

removed from h^ rank in the army and 
forced to turn over his property and 
affairs to a guardian. 

The imperial manifesto specifically 
relieved the grand duke of his duties as 
commander of the Chevalier Guards and 
e.«itablisher a guardianship over his per- 
son, I'roperty and affairs under the 
supreme dictation of the emperor, while 
the administration of h"1s estate is 
transferred to a department of the im- 
perial court. 

It states that these steps are taker* 
by the emperor "to mark his disap- 
proval of the recent marriage of the 
grand duke to Mme. Sheremetievskala." 



Surgeons Shift Organ From 
Right to Left 

Iowa City, Iowa, .'faii. 16. — During a 
chiijc In the medical department of the 
Iowa State university Doctors C P. 
Howard and Clarence' Van Epps found 
that the heart of Harry Dean, a fhi- 
cago man, was located In his right 
side. The abnormal development was 
first discovered, Cy a f>hysiciati in Ma- 
tjiioketa. who lent him to the univer- 
sity specialists. 

An incision was made and the doc- 
tors learned that the heart was held 
in its unatural position by a growth 
which originated in Dean's boyhood 
and v.hich kept his heart slightly 
above a spot directly opposite its nor- 
mal location. The growth was re- 
moved and the heart put back in its 
proper place. The university doctors 
say Dean is resting easily and that he 
has an excellent chance to recover. 

Committee on Interior De- 
partment Makes a Start- 
ling Report. 

Says Physical and Material 

Condition of Redmen 

Is Pitiful. 

Charges of "Fraudulent 

Partiality" Made Against 

Simon Michelet. 

■^''ashington, Jan. 16. — Charges of 
gross frauds against the Indians on 
the White Earth reservation in Min- 
nesota, that their physical and mate- 
rial condition is pitiful and that MaJ. 
James McLaughlin, Indian inspector, 
did not properly guard the Indians' 
interests In the allotment of lands 
were made to the house today In a re- 
port by the committee on expenditures 
in the interior department. 

It recommended that some remedy 
be found by congress for the present 
"anomalous situation," by which the 
commissioner of Indian affairs has 
complete control over property worth 
$1,000,000,000 belonging to Indians of 

the various tribes in the United States. 
The report declares that the Chippe- 
wa and other Indians were defrauded 
of large sums In the sale of lands and 
standing timber on the ^XTiite Earth 
reservation. A sale In 1900 the com- 
mittee "finds from undisputed author- 



(Continued on page 4, third column.) 



Police Inspector Takes 

Stand at Conspiracy 


PrnvldoN for Vacationit. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Senator Nel- 
son of Minnesota todRy introduced a 
bill providing for 15-day varations an- 
nually for all governmjE-nt railway mail 

Seoul, Korea, Jan. 
vorable to some of 
prisoners charged 
against the life of 

16. — Evidence fa- 
the 106 Korean 
with conspiring 
Gov. Gen. Count 

Terauchl was produced at the reeump- 
tion of the trial here when three wit- 
nesses called for the purpose of prov- 
ing alibis were examined. 

Police Inspector Kumitomo was 
called to the witness stand and inter- 
rogated as to the alleged tortures in- 
flicted on the prisoners. He entered 
en emphatic denial of all the stories 
to that effect, .raying: "They are ab- 
solutely unfounded." He pointed out 
that the missionary doctor who was 
pertoni.lly acquainted with a large 
number uf the priR(>ners, visited the 
jail early in 1912 and afterward wrote 
to Kumitomo thanking him and saying 
that all the prisoners were lookinsr 

Counsel for the defense argued that 
if the prisoners' previous statements 
made before the police, and In which missionaries were incrimi- 
nated, were not credited by the court, 
the other parts of their statements 
must similarly bo divert dited. 

The decision the question 
of the competence of the court raised 
by the barrhsiers for the defense la to 
be given on Jan. 20. 


Banker Reynolds of Chi- 
cago Opposed to Concen- 
tration of Money. 

Also Condemns the Prin- 
ciple of Interlocking 


e W. Perkins Evades 
Hypothetical Question 
Put to Him. 



Protest Wired to Washing- 
ton on Proposed Cus- 
toms Change. 

Loss of Vessels and Life 

Last Year Very 



I aabie to Flad Vc«)««-la. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — After a 12- 
days' search, the revenue cutter Sen- 
eca today reported by wireless that 
she had been unable to find the bark 
Carrie Winalow, or the schooner Fu- 
ture. Revenue cutters still are hunt- 
ing for the bark Dorothea. 

Detroit, Mich., Jan. 16. — Vesst; .wn- 
ers and managers from practically all 
the Great L.ake ports have come to De- 
troit to attend the annual meeting of 
(he Lake Carriers' association which 
began today. 

Chief among the subjects to toe con- 
sidered were continued resistance to 
the efforts of the Chicago sanitary dis- 
trict to secure increased diversion of 
water from Lake Michigan; the sea- 
men's bill now pending in the United 
States senate, and the recommenda- 
tions of the captains' committee on 
aids to navigation. 
Energetic effort will be made by the 
j Lake Carriers' association to preveia 
the carrying out of the plan under con- 
I sideration by government officials of 
.making Duluth a customs oflico sub- 
ordinaatc to St. Paul. 

President Livingstone wired a pro- 
test Monday to Secretary of the Treas- 
ury MacVeagh and several congress- 
men, urging that Duluth be allowed to 
remain an independent customs dis- 

"Making Duluth a sub-offloe. with 
the prlncli>al customs ofllce In St. Paul, 
would be a serious blow to commercial* 
Interests of the lakes, ' says President 
Livingstone. "With the enormous vol 
ume of lake traffic at Duluth and the 
tremendous quantity of bonded grain 
brought there, It would he mo.>-t un- 
wise to make It a sub-port of St. Paul. 
Such action would be imposing gioat 
Inconvenience on vessels liandling 
shipments out of Duluth. ' 

\>MMel I^OMM Small. 
Nineteen vessels were lost on the 
Great Lakts last year, an exceptionallv 
small total, according to the annual 
report of William L. Livingstone of 
Detroit, president of the asHociation, 
which was read today. Loss of life 
was also small as compared , with for- 
mer years. 

The report said thirty-three persons 
were drowned or killed and of this 
number sixteen were of the crew of 
the schooner IJouse Simmons, the 
"Christmas tree ship," which left 
Northern Michigan for Chicago last 
November and was destroyed during 
a storm on Lake Michlgnn 

Thirteen of the ill-fated ships were 
steamers, three were barges, two tugs 
and one a schooner. The most Im- 
portant loss was the steamer Jamts 
Gayley, which sank In coUii^lon with 
the steamer Rennselaer on Lake Supe- 
rior. The combined loss of cargo and 
ship was about >300,000, according to 
President Livingstone's report. 

Mr. Livingstone said the year of 

Washington, Jan. 16.— That the pres- 
ent concentration of money and credit 
Is a potential "menace to the coun- 
try,' was asserted before the house 
money trust committee today by 
George M. Reynolds, president of the 
Continental & Commercial National 
Bank of Chicago. Mr. Reynolds said 
he knew of the "trend toward con- 
centration of money and credits," and 
that he thought it a dangerous thing. 

"I am opposed to the concentration 
of any sort of power," he said. "1 be- 
lieve that concentration to the point 
It has already gone Is a menace. In 
saying that I do not wish to sit in 
Judgment on the men who hold that 

Mr. Reynolds said he was opposed 
to the principle of Interlof king direc- 
tors In potentially competing concerns 
and that he had adhered to that prin- 
ciple throughout his banking career. 
Confronted With DelnT. 

Confronted with a week's delay In Ita 
hearings, the house money trust com- 
mittee today was again forced to extend 
the time for the tentative clos-lnfe of Its 
Inquiry. The committee experud to 
conclude but Samuel I'ntermeyer. coun- 
sel for the committee, will be unaMo 
to attend the sessions after today un- 
til next Thursday and an ad.iournment 
Is to be taken over that period. 

The framing of a report by the com- 

(Continued on page 4, fourth column.) 



<'onvenert nt noon. 
ReKumed onnMlde>mtton <if iriclii- 
laU\e, rxeoutlvc and Judicial ap- 
propriation bill. 

Fnrther teatlnony reKardiag; 
Arrhbold letterw y\mN Kl^rn rain- 
^ palirn fund InveatiKFtinK cooimit- 
•)(f tee. 

* HOI SE. 
^ Convened at noon. 

^ Recin debate on army nppro- 
« piiatlun hill, onrr.ving fiKl s:{0.(»no. 
^ f'balrman (irahnm of Interior 
^ department expenditnreM ennimit- 

* tee, made report eha rising that 
If mauT fraudn have been eniiimitted 
^ atrnlnut Wblte Kartb IndlnnM. 

^> Prontlnent bankem tcntitlpd he- 
^ fore "money trnst" InventlKatlng 
^ eomniKteei t'balniiitn Pn.lo nn- 
~i^ nfluncins adjonrnmeiit itould be 
^ taken until Jan. 22 or 2X 
#r Vle^\M on «\hat new banking 
^ and currency law ithould coninin 
^? were iflven enrrencj' reform ootn- 
^ nilttee by bankera; ('hHirman 
aMM announclnir eomniiitee 

onid hear merchantN, farmera 
^ and labor men later. 

* Gil 

*• wo 

Uc ^. ^ jjf Ur-j 

1912 on the Great Lakes "had shat- 
tered every precedent' 
outlook for 1913 left little to be de 
sired so far as the pro-spective volume 
is concerned." 


Lake Carriers Will Resist 

Chicago's Appeal to 


To Continue War on Plan 

for Diverting Lake 




Plan of Powers Has Been 

Shelved for the 


Berlin, Jan. 16. — The question of a 
naval demonstration by the fleets of 
the European powers against Turkey 
was shelved, according to official re- 
ports here, prior to the attempts of the 
foreign ambassadors in London to for- 
mulate a joint note to be delivered to 
the Turkish government. The reason 
for Its shelving was that several of 
the great powers. Including some of 
those not belonging to the Triple Al- 
liance, had declared against such a 

A sharp denial was given to the as- 
sertion which has appeared in the for- 
eign press that the delay which oc- 
curred in handling the Joint note of 
the powers to Turkey waa due to Ger- 
many, which it was alleged, alone had 
S renounced against a collective naval 
emonstratlon before Constantinople. 

Detroit, Mich., Jan. 1€.— "We have 
fought It from the start and we will 
continue to fight It to the end." i-ays 
William Livingstone, president -if the 
Lake Carriers' association, of the an- 
nouncement sent from Chicago, that 
and "business members of the Chicago sanitary dis- 
trict and business men's organizntion.s 
in that city have decided to carry be- 
fore congress their request for an In- 
crease to 10,000 cubic feet a second in 
the amount of water di\ersi<<n from 
Lake Michigan into the Chicago diain- 
age canal. 

The decision to appeal to congress 
follows the action of Secretary of War 
Siimson In denying the request of the 
Chicago Sanitary district for permih- 
sion to make the diversion lii excess 
cf 4,167 cubic feel a second, the amount 
now allowed. 

President Livingstone says the prop- 
osition will surely receive further con- 
sideration at the annual meeting of 
the Lake Carriers' association which 
opened here today. 

"I'm not a lawyer, but I do not be- 
lieve congress will t.ike action In a 
matter which so plainly would be aa 
It.tei ference with the ri^his a.ssured to 
Canada under treaties and Intern. itional 
a^reeUiCiits," sa.'S President I^ivlng- 
stone. "I fail to see how congress 
could allow any increase in tlie aiuoiirit 
of diversion at t'hlcago, virhcut seri- 
ously affecting the commercial inter- 
ests of Canada. The argum<iit of tho.-JO 
who desire to increase the amount of 
water turned Into the Chicago « ana!, 
that diversion of water from Lako 
.Michigan would not affect the level of 
the other lakes. Is absolutely and em- 
phatically fallacious. By the very na- 
ture of their connection, the great 
laites are interdependent. The level of 
L^ke Huron Is the same as that of 
Lake Michigan. Anything that affccta 
win affect the other." 











__ J 



F # % if A * '*^ ^ ^ 

f T' -T* T ^ ▼ ^ ^ ^ »»■ 

■ r 




January 16, 1918, 


Floodwood Woman Claims 

Property Was Mortgaged 

Without Her Knowledge. 

Mortgagee Claims He Acted 

in Good Faith and 

Blames Husband. 

Fllna Stein, farmer's wife and moth- 
er of five small children — the youngest 
*i babe In arms — came Into district 
<ourt tills morning w itli a story of how 
*ihe had been tricked out of her home- 
iitead, an eighty-acre farm in a Fin- 
nish settlement seventeen miles out of 

Her claim is that her farm was lost 
to W. A. Baune. a Floodwood horse 
<lealer. on a mortgage foreclosure sale. 
Her signature to the mortgage is al- 
leged to be a forgery and it is also 
I sserted that she had no knowledge 
' i the foreclosure proceedings until it 
^va9 too late to redeem the property. 

She is plaintiff in a lawsuit brought 
f. gainst Baune. John. H. Norton, for- 
fiier county attorney, and John Heit- 
T:;an are her attorneys. Baune's coun- 
sel IS Hans of this city. The 
case is on tii-al without a jury before 
J uige I>iboll. 

Mrs. J>ti>ln claims that she Is the 
owner of two of three forties covered 
I y a mortgage given William Stein, her 
1 usban.l. to Baune on June -S. 190;*. 
The other forty acrf»s, she claims, was 
l.eld in her l:usband"9 name and is not 
Involved in the lawsuit. 

She claims that the mortgage which 
J •"'re a signatiire alleged to be hers 
lith that of her iiusband was never 
> -r. ed. executed or delivered by her. 
' .en confronted with the purported 
Signature she denied that it was hers 

or that she had ever seen the paper 

She asks the court to cancel the 
mortg.ij^e and annul the mortgage 
foreclosure proceedings, to set aside 
the •heriffs sale of the property to 
Baune and to adjudge her to be the 
owner of the farm, free from encum- 
brancp.s. The foreclosure, she claims, 
was effected during her husband's ab- 
sence. He has been absent for several 
nionths past, she says. 

Baune's story, as told on the witness 
stand in his own defense. Is that he 
acted in good faith throughout the 
whole transaction. Prior to the giving 
of the mortgage, he claims that Stein 
had other dealings with him and that 
he held chattel mortgages for about 
f400 against him. secured by horses, 
cattle and other personal property. 
Baune also claimed that Stein was In- 
debted to him on a book account for 
$100 for supplie.s. 

Baune testified that Stein came to 
liim and a.sked liim to release the chat- 
tels and tak ? a mortgage on the home- 
stead which he was proving up. Baune 
declared that he agreed to this propo- 
sltlon providing Stein would Include 
the book account in the deal. The 
mortgage, he claims was drawn up by 
himsoh' and executed as to Stein In his 
presence. He claimed that he made a 
pencil mark where Mrs. Stein was to 
sign and directed Stein to have his wife 
either come to town to sign it or liave 
her sign it in the presence of wit- 
nesses at the farm and to have the 
signature acknowledged by a notary. 
This, he claims. Stein agreed to do. 

A few days later, accord'ng to 
Baune's story. Stein came to Flood- 
wood with the mortgage bearing the 
proper signatures.'s testimony 
was that he did not suspect anything 
wrong V, ith the iiistrum-^nt and had it 
recorded. The mortgage was not sat- 
isfied when it fell due and he pro- 
teedtd witii fcreclosui e proceedings. 
At a sheriffs sale, he bid the property 
in for $803. , ^ 

The case will he submitted to Judge 
Dibell t!iis afternocn Cor his docision. 
The (lUtstion for legal determination is 
understood to he whether or not Mrs. 
Stein executed the mortgage. 



Richmond. Va.. Jan. IS.— Floyd and 
Claude Allen, the two Hillsville gun- 
men, sentenced to die tomorrow for 
their part in the Carrall courthou.«^e 
murders last March again were re- 
prieved today by Governor Mann. 

Governor Minn later will decide the 
date of the termination of the respite. 

M'eatber: Snov7 to. 

night and Friday: 
1 o w est temperature 
tonight 10 deg. to '^0 
Jeg. above zero; mod- 
erate easterly wind*. 


Choice of ail our Fancy Dress 
Shirts— No reservations — Every 
one goes at this sale — Wilson 
Bros., Cluetty Arrow, Emery, 
Columbia Cuff-turn a 
Shirts that sold for 
$2.50, $2.00 and 
$1.50-at *B 




^^1 This coupon will be accepted as $io on fiist 

^^M payment on any piano of our own make during 
January clearance sale. 



STORY & CLARK PIANO CO- *^^rfu%r^^^*„"*'***' 

.. 30 Easi 
"y/i^^i^ Superior 

St., Duluth 

Barber dt McPherton 
—Phone for Cataloguo 

Our Big Semi-Annual Rug Sale 

sale price 

Our rraftNHiaa, 3x12; regularl5' $26.00; sale 
p rice 



At this sale we offer all kind.s 
and sizes of Rugs, from the cheap 
- fil)er Rugs to the beautiful \\'liit- 
tall's Anglo-Persians. 

\ Onr Shlrvan Riikn. 34x27 inclies. u.s:nl- 

'ly .Ti)ia at II. -JO to $1.S;; .sale Q'Za 

pri?e 5FU1, 

0«r Fib^r and \\m.\\ Ruga come It; bean- 
tiful <oloi-i and designs. S»-\6 feet; 
u.sually sold at ^7.75 to $1U..^0; *g Qff 


r SnnfnrAa. .Vvinin.Hter. 9x12: usually sold at $2J.30 to $.?2.00; %\% SO 

r»ur Thrre'Toti^ Brf>MB .\xmiii.<«ter. 9x12- usually sold at |->0.t)0 COQ <^A 

t.> ?:; ; .ale price ^^d.OU 

Our lU-nufifiii BInr \^iitoii Velvet. »xl2: usually sold at 140.00 $9fi '^A 
to $40.-.'). ?;.!,• rai.-e ^^O.i>W 

Our "Ilemll" Hlgbe** Cirade Velvet. )i.;Jxia.6; usually sold at ^QQ 7^5 

ItJj.ijn to }o.').'J'i. ^xU price ^ua»i«f 

Ovr >o. 80«0 Arable, 9x12; usually sold at |«5.00 to $6^.50; €JA i^A 

sale price *'«*«»UW 

At this sale we Include a lot of hall and stair carpets and dozens of 
rugs that we do not mention in this .small ad: We urge you to come early, 
and will be glad to reserve any rug for you. if you will make a small cash 

Our .specials we are offering in Crockery and Stoves are worth look- 
ing into. 

Ask to see o'lr tl;ree, four and five-room outfits from f65.00 to $22."J.«0. 
The quality and terms will please you. 


Credit Is 







It used to be the favorite recreation 
of congressmen to "twist the lion's 
tail" — that is, to attack Kngland in 
their speeches. Now baiting tlie 
"Money Trust" is much more popular. 
Claude L'llngle. just elected a member 
of the ne.vt congress, is preparing to 
give Wall Street a lively time when he 
comes to Washington. Mr. L'Engle is 
necessarily a Democrat and he repre- 
sents the Fourth Florida district. He 
is an editor. 

The governor agreed to hear argument 
Feb. 1 in favor of commutation. 



Duluth and Superior Doc- 
tors Arrange Banquet 
in His Honor. 

Members of the medical profes.slon 

in Duluth and Superior tendered a 

complimentary dinner to Dr. J. B. 

Weston at the Commercial club last 

Dr. Weston will leave Saturday for 
Hemet. Cal., to make his home. Tliose 
at the banquet included members of 
the .St. l..ouis County aiedical society 
and of the Interurban academy of 
Medicine, Dr. Weston having been an 
active member of both organizations. 

About seventy doctors were at the 
b.inquot board. Dr. E. L. Tuohy was 
toastmaster and talks were made by 
Dr. Patton, Dr. Schroeder, Dr. Magic, 
Dr. Murray, Dr. McComb and several 
of th«^' Superior \lsitors. At the con- 
clusion of ti-e program. Dr. Weston 
was presented with an Oriental rug. 

I>r. We.ston has practiced medicine in 
Dulutli for about twenty-five year.s, 
and the most cordial relations had al- 
ways existed between him and the 
other members of the profession in 
Dulutli and Superior. 


"The lAing Roll" written by tlie late 
(^harles F. .Johnson of Duluth, and 
concerning his adventures and ob- 
ser\ations during the Civil war, is be- 
ing widnly <"ompliniented. His daugh- 
ter, ^liA. Emeline .lohnson Hilton is 
receiving, letters of appreciation from 
all points, even from men who served 
.vith the Southern army during the 
war. They admit that the story is not 
only Interesting but ab.^olutely fair 
and entirely free from bitterness. H. 
CMeveland, who was captain of the 
Ninth New York volunteer.s, "Haw- 
kins' Zouaves" says: 

"I esteem "The Long Roll' as histor- 
icallv accurate and a unique and 
v.Hluablo chronicl'" of the days of 
'tjl-'65 of which tliere are so few per- 
sonal experiences written so kindly 
and so friendly. I appreciate the book 
very much indeed" 

Capt. Cleveland, in a subsequent let- 
tor, sr.ys that ho believes that every 
public and school library should bo 
suprlied with this book. 

W. A. Fletcner. a resident of Beau- 
mont, Tex., and a former rebel, writes 
most appreciatively of "'The Long 
Roll." He says: 

"Vou might like to know just how 
a lebel and his daughter view the 
other side of the question as told by 
one who was nmong those present 
There is nothing In the book that 
could miike a Southerner frel the least 
Iijtterness toward this soldier wlio 
fought him so bravely. He saw his 
.sidt> clearly and with conviction fought 
his battle well. The sketches give the 
leader a very vivid impression of the 
soldier's personality. They are pleas- 
ing an Intensely iTiteresting. The book 
teems with truth and human inter- 




Says Central American 

Papers Print Speeches 

He Never Made. 

Washington. Jan. 16. — Senator Root, 
rising to a question of personal priv- 
ilege In the senate, today entered 
vigorous denial of a speech he Is al- 
leged to have made regarding relations 
l>etwe<rn the I'nitcd States and Central 
and Soutli .American countries. The 
speech has J>een printed in a paper at 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras, and is now be- 
ing circulated throughout tlie Latin- 
American republics for the purpose. 
Senator Root said, to "stir up strife 
and create ill-feeling by the enemies 
of the United State.s.'J 

"Tlie extracts of the purported speech 
which are being published." declared 
Senator Root, "are impudent forgeries. 
I never said any such thing or wrote 
any such thing. The publication is be- 
ing vised by the enemies of the United 
.states and I desire to repeat In most 
formal and public manner my denial 
of tlie view.s attrilmted to me." 




Tme business men are not the only 
ones who find it quiet these days. The 
lull after the holidays is reflected in a 
general quiet at police headquarters. 

. '^.^■"^'^ been nothing big "break- 
ing." The every-day petty robberies 
are being reported, a few small burgla- 
ries liave been investigated, a number 
of bawdy joints have been pulled, num. 
crous vags have been Jugged, and of 
cour.-ie the drunks, like the poor, are 
always present. 

The nearest thing to a real case came 
in last night. A message came over the 
wire to Operator Robert Johnson that 
a man and woman had been murdered 
in the West end. A detail from head- 
quarters was rushed out in tlie big 
Franklin, but «hen the bluecoats 
reached the scertiithey found a bunch 
of gesticulating loj^olgncrs. No dead or 
dying were stre*jii about and not as 
much as a drop qf blood hod been 
spilled. It rtrov€^ to be nothing but a 
(ie.sperate w4rd battle in which no one 
liad been hup.^ Somebody heard some, 
body else sltout something about kill- 
ing somebody and rushed to a tele- 
I)hone to notify the police of a double 

The customary arrests for sweeping 
wheat from box cars have been made. 
They have been more numerous the 
last couple of months than usual. .Sev- 
eral of those who have been brought 
In tlie second time for the same offense 
have been lined, but the others have 
been given su.spended sentences on 
their promise not to venture on rail- 
road property again. 

The officers at headquarters expect 
that the present quiet condition will 
continue for some^time to come. When 
the spring thaw commences they look 
for more to do. The jackles will begin 
to pour in with their pockets lined 
with green plush. Many of them will 
lose no time in saturating their sys- 
tems with the brand of squirrel booze 
which is peddled in some of the Bow- 
ery parlor.s. Bome of them will 
make things lively by trying to thrash 
nnybodjf who lia,s the faintest hanker- 
ing for tPt^\lbl*' while others will prob- 
ably fall Into the hands of the sharks 
who are always hanging about to get 
their cl;iws onto as much of their coin 
as they may happen to have left. 
« * • 

While several officers were sitting 


Retailers and Wholesalers 

Want Customs Officer 

Retained Here. 

Big Import Business Is Be- 
ing Done by Duluth 
.' Firms. 

I i" 

Duluth wholesatf dealer."?. Jobbers 
and retail merchants sent telegrams to 
Congressman C. B. Miller today, pro- 
testing against tlk© proposed change in 
the Duluth ^jstpSns district. 

The telegram of the wholesale deal- 
ers and Jobbtra declared their opposi- 
tion to any change, and especially to 
Duluth being made a sub-port of any 
other city. 

"People haven't'any idea of the vol- 
ume of Import business done by Du- 
luth houses." said Bentley P. Neff. sec- 



U oftan c&nsed by poisonous catarrh ererrnfldrop- 
plngdowi' trom tho uus«. Koiidon'a. the ortfrlnal 
and (r=nu!ne Catarrhal Jell/ quickly aootlie* tlia 
lnflatne<l tlssncK and fu-als the raw places. Don't 
de!ay! Now 1» the tlma lo(r«t Kondon"fu Sold by 
95,000 dniggtsts ovory wbpre. 85<: and fiOc Koat- 
tar7 tubes. Hampla KUb:Kfrom usnow. 

Eondon BIfg. Company. Mlnneai>oIls. BUan. 



William Phillips has been made re- 
gent of Harvard university. In this 
position he w^H look after the general 
interests of the student body. Mr. 
Phillips is norw ori a leave of absence 
for a vear from last August, from the 
position of flrat secretary of the .Ameri- 
can embassy ,*t liOndon. Mr. Phillips 
is a Harvard 'feraayate of 1900 and he 
also studied law at' Harvard. He went 
to London wiSh Aififcassador Choate and 
later got into the state department at 
Washington, by way of the embassy at 
Tokio. I'or several years he has been 
first secretary at I..ondon and his work 
has been etnkicw^y satisfactory not 
only to the laatagdepartment but to 
visiting Americanl In London, 

In the back room waiting for a call to 
come in, the old policeman stamped 
inside. The talk drifted from one sub- 
ject to another and finally turned to 
poker games. 

"The people around here do not know 
what a real game of draw Is." said 
the aged veteran. Many of them are 
like the Eastern man who was travel- 
ing through the West several years 
ago. The Easterner strolled into a big 
hotel and saw a group gathered about 
a green-topped table ornamented with 
good-sized stacks of the reds, whites 
and blues. 

"Among tho players were a couple 
of United States senators, two or three 
big mining men and an odd millionaire 
or two. He recognized one or two of 
them but didn't think anything of 
asking if it were an open game. 

" "Sure, buy a stack and come on in," 
said one of the players in response 
to his question. 

"They scraped their chairs around 
and made a vacant space which he 
occupied. He hauled liis wallet out of 
his pocket and peeled off $100 in bills. 
With the nonclialance supposed to 
characterize a good player he tossed 
the greenbacks over the table to the 
man who was banking the game. 

"The banker tossed him one white 

• * • 

A. Llndholm and Mike Jeska were 
brouglit in from the Alger-Smitli 
camps on the Iron Range yesterday 
afternoon and taken to St. Mary's hos- 
pital. Both had fractured legs. One 
had been caught under a falling tree 
and a log had rolled over the limb of 
the other. 

• • * 

Deupty Game Wardens Thomas J. 
Storey and Archie Boyd made two ar- 
rests at Moose Lake ye.«terday. L. K. 
Lower paid a fine of $4.') and costs 
for selling tiiree partridges to tlie 
game wardens and I. C. Campbell was 
taxed $15 and costs for shipping game 
birds. Both entered pleas of guilty 
before Justice ■W^ H. Ha-ssing of Carl- 

• • • 

Axel Han.=5on was tried tills morning 
on a charge of non-support preferred 
by his wife. It appeared that there 
were differences to be adjusted on both 
sides and the court continued the case 
until Jan. 20 to give them an opportu- 
nity to reacli an understanding. Han- 
son claimed that the trouble was due 
to the fact that hia wife had insisted 
upon having iier sister live with them. 
« a • 

Otto Thlery pleaded guilty to tres- 
pa.'^s yesterday afternoon. He was ar- 
rested for sweeping wheat from a box- 
car. He was gi\en a suspended sent- 
ence upon his to keep off rail- 
road property in the future. 
tt * * 

George Powers was found guilty yes- 
terday afternoon of having stolen a 
.s'lit case from the second-hand store 
of N. Kaplan on the Bowery. He got 
$40 and costs or thirty days in the 
county pail. John Ryan, arrested witli 
him, was found not guilty and dis- 

• * • 

.L S. KolT, a sales!nan. pleaded guiltj* 
in police court this morning to liaving 
sold adulterated confectionery to N. H. 
Priley and paid a fine of $15 and costs. 

retary and assistant to the president 
of F. A. Patrick & Co. "The location 
of the collector here is a great con- 
venience and his removal would be a 
serious inconvenience, as many matters 
come up that must be discussed with 
him personally. The volume of busi- 
ness done at Duluth entitles this citv 
to a collector and we are unalterably 
opposed to the city being made a sub- 

Action by the Duluth Retail Mer- 
chants' association was taken at a 
meeting of the executive committee 
at the Commercial club today. The 
following telegram was sent "to Con- 
gressman Miller: 

•Hon. C. B. Miller. Wa.shlhgton. D. 
C — ^^e. the retail merchants of Duluth, 
In meeting asembled do present our 
formal, and vigorous protest against 
the removal of the United States col- 
lector of customs office from Duluth 
and we request jour utmost efforts in 
our behalf. 
"Duluth Retail Merchant.s* association, 

John J. Moe, president." 



Committee Hearings Will 

Begin in Wisconsin 

Next Week. 

Madison, Wis., Jan. 16. — The intro- 
duction of a great many.bills In both 
houses today signalized the real open- 
ing of* the state legislature for busi- 
ness. Committee hearings will begin 
next Tuesday. Both houses adjourned 
until Monday night. 

Among the bills introduced was one 
from the assembly for the holding of 
the primary election in April at tlie 
time of spring election and designat- 
ing the platform convention for the 
second Tuesday in June. 

Secretary of State Donald sent to the 
assembly a resolution from the Ohio 
legislature asking Wisconsin's indorse- 
ment of an amendment to the Federal 
Constitution prohibiting polygamy. 

A drastic lobby rule is proposed in 
the new rules presented in the senate 
excluding from the floor of the senate 
at any time any person interested in 
promoting or defeating legislation 
whether a paid lobbyist or not. 

duluthI/ian has fall 
but no t bad ly hurt. 

Bralnerd, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Herbert Bell of Duluth, 
a driller in the employ of the George 
IL Crosby Exploration company, fell 
from the burning building of Fred 
Hagadorn at Little Rabbit lake, near 
Rlverton. His fall on the frozen 
ground jarred him considerably, but no 
bones were broken, and he is again at 

The number of women studying 
medicine is decreasing, according to 
the annual report on medical educa- 
tion in a recent number of the Journal 
of the American Medical association. 
In the last year there were 679 women 
studving medicine. This is one less 
than in 1911. 228 less than in 1910 and 
242 less than in 1909. This year 142 
women were graduated from medical 
schools. In 1910 there were 157 women 
graduated and In 1909, 162 graduated, 
while in 1904 there were 2 44 women 
graduated from medical schools and 
1,129 women studying medicine. 




For Hoarseness 

and inflamed throat. Will clear the voice and 
reliev* coughiiur spell*. 

25c, 60c $1.00. Sample Free. 

Winter Store Hours, 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. 
Duluth Cincinnati New York Paris 

"Correct Dress for Women 

Values in Black Furs 

Skunk and Dyed Raccoon 

Two of the hardiest furs — absolutely guar- 
anteed to be as stylish and durable as any 
kind of fur worn ! 

(Perhaps you know that they often pass under the Trade Name of 

$75.00 Dyed Raccoon Set at 


$100.00 Dyed Raccoon Set at... 


$110.00 Fancy Skunk Set at 


$120.00 Genuine Skunk Set at... ._- 


$125.00 Dyed Raccoon Set at. ^. 


$150.00 Gennine Skunk Set at... 


$175.00 Genuine Skunk Set at 


Velvet & Corduroy 

Suits at $25 

Earlier Prices were $55.00 & $59.50 

^ Tailored, Belted, and Fancy Cutaway models in Plain Velvets, 
and Solid-Color or Two-Tone Corduroys, including the new and 
Fashionable Chinchilla Corduroys. 

$29.50 to $65.00 Dresses 
to Close at $15.00 

Ones and Twos from various lines in Charmeuse, Taffeta 
and Voile — also a few slightly soiled evening dresses. 

Women's Union Suits 

Large Sizes Only 
$1.00, $1.50, $1.75 & $2.25 

Former Prices $1.50, $2.50, $3.00 & $3.50 

• In Wool, Merino, Silk-and-WooI and Silk-and-Cotton. 

When You Smile 

jdo your teeth show up white 

Pand perfect? If Ihey don't, you 

should consult ug without delay. 


Gold Crown $3.00 I Gold Fillings, up from. .$1.00 

Bridge Work, per tooth. $3.00 i Silver Fillings 50c 



(Over Bon Ton Bakery, Next Door to Stack's.) Hours, 8:30 to i. 


r-M« T^ *! When the regular demands upon a 

I W% A I 3 5% 1 I \r ^^^ ^**P ^^^ **"^* ^"^^y occupied for 
* **w A^ ^M,mRJ^ ^g many hours a day as any man 

should work, it is practically impos- 
sible to find time to read up and in- 
•• form one's self on the general busi- 

ness operations of the country. 
Those men whose days are full and who realize the importance of 
keeping informed should read regularly the monthly reports on the busi- 
ness situation issued by this bank. They are furnished on request with- 
out charge. 




Ifn^c ?»H bocu taking: niecliolne t<*r inonthsi and yeant beoauMe Ton 
have dealt wllU |»Io»l<*l«"'» who failed *•> effect a (•nre on account of treat- 
{DK you for nyiii|>t<.>ra.<« Instead of makiuK an exbaustive dfateno»i.<» and 
t-oinbaUufj; the main malady? ^ ^ ^ 

We make a careful examination and thereby open the way for wnc- 
cessful treatuiear. AVe guarantee a cure in every ea«e we accept. We 
take no incurable.^! 


quire the highest degree of medical 
skill for successful treatment. Spin- 
al Irritations, re.stless nights, spellg 
of weakness, that feellns of numb- 
ness, lassitude, despondency, and 
occasional loss of memory, dullnes.s 
of brain and lack of courage and 
energy are true signs that point to 
Nervous Prostration and phy3lcai 

If you have any of the above 
.■symptoms you should test our Im- 
proved Electro-Therapy system and 
our treatment with the ozone-gen- 

our treatmer .-- 

crating machine. By means of the 
X-ray it puts new life Into the 
lungs, and fills the system with new 
vigor. It Is the wonder of our cen- 

BLOOD POISON has always been 
thought to be incurable. We cure 
it with tho latest Invention, with- 
out any danger to life or suspen- 
sion from work. No matter how 
badly your case may be progressed 
we can cure you. 

Greatest of all specialists In the 
Northwest for diseases of men. We 
heal all old and newly contracted 
diseases in the quickest possible 
way. Our completely equipped of. 
fice with the latest scientific appa- 
aratus will cure quicker and better 
than others. W^e are In practice 
here for 25 years and spent $10,000 
for our office equipment. 


REMEMBER — Perfect results are 
obtained — as we do not charge for 
failures. The many patients using 
this treatment and getting the re- 
sults they crave cause others to 
become Interested. The Ql ICK Rli- 
SULTS obtained from the EliEC- 
TRO-THEKAI'V System of treat- 
ment on ^ERVES and CIRCL' NA- 
TION are surprising. It reduces 
congestion. Increases the red cor- 
puscles of tiie blood, thereby put- 
ting new life into a deranged stom- 
ach, sharpening a jaded appetite, 
relieving the kidneys and restoring 
VltiOR to the whole system. A few 
treatments? will dissolve the most 
TROUBLE. All cases of bladder 
trouble, stricture and varicose 
veins are dissolved without any 
stipation and Indigestion we never 
failed to cure thoroughly. Free 
consultation for every man who 
earnestly desires to get well. Office 
hours, 9:00 to 8:00. Sunday. 10:00 
to 1:00. Write for symptom blank 
if living out of town. 

CAT.4RRH and other respiratory 
troubles yield to the ozone treat- 
ment like snow to the sun Tn 
spring. So far we have not failed 
to cure any case of ASTHMA, 
BRONCHITIS, or any chronic cold 
and early consumption. 

for Men 





















^ -J 


— ^1 




CMi gj«»^» 



January 16, 1913. 

Smith & Allen Co. 


Friday, January 17th 

EVENING, 8:15 

Fifth regular recital of the winter series with a 
happy mixture of tight and operatic music on the 
' 'Pianola ' ' Player Piano and Victor Victrola. 


1. "Aida"— Grand March Verdi 

Victrola (.Vessella's Italian Band.) 

2. Hungarian Dance No. <» Brahms 

Pianola Piano. 

3. "Babes in Toyland" — » Tov maker's Shop> Herbert 

Victrola (Victor Herbert's Orchestra.) 

4. .Swing Song Bingham-Lohr 

Victrola (Wheeler and Dunlap.) 

5. Glis:^ando Mazurka Bohm 

Pianola Piano. 

6. (&} "Four Leaf Clover" Brownell 

Victrola (Evan Williams.) 

<b) "Will-o-the-Wisp" Sprosa 

Victrola (Alma Gluck.) 

7. Military March Schubert-Tausig 

Pianola Piano. 

8. (a.) Gems from the "Quaker Giri" Ross-Monckton 

Victrola (.Victor Light Opera Co.) 

(b) "Come to the Ball ' — (."Quaker Girl") 


Victrola (Henry Bun.) 

9. (a) "Just a-Wearyin" for You" Jacobs- Bond 

Victrola (Lucy Marsh.) 

(b) "Face to Face ' Johnson 

Victrola (Percy Hennis), accompanied by Pianola Piano. 

10. Gems from "Cavallerla Rusticana" Mascagnl 

Victrola (Victor Light Opera Co.) 

11. "21 Trovatore '-"Miserere ' Verdi 

Victrola (Caruso and Aida.) 

12. \&) "Serenata" Moszkowski 

-,b) Mighty Lah' a Rose" Nevin 

Pianola Piano. 

13. Peer Gynt, Suite No. 1„ Aniira's Dance Grieg 

Victrola (Pryors Band.) 

14. "Faust" — Act V, Prison Scene, Part III Gounod 

Victrola (Caruso-Farrar-Journet.) 

You Are Welcome. Bring Your Friends. 


John E. Causley Lies in 

Courtroom While Suit 

Is Tried. 

Asks $51,000 Damages for 

Injuries Sustained on 

Graat Northern. 

309 and 31 1 West First Street, Elks Bldg. 

Mtlruse 171 4— Grand 1004. 


"Ocean Wave" Rides Will 

End on Highland 


clalniftl, by reason of the fact that the 
Heights line includes numerous sharp 
curves. They are modern in every 
particular, aside from their length and 
Heights' residents will ride in style 

In United States court today the suit 
of John E. Causley against the Great 
Xorthern road was called and a Jury 
drawn. The trial of the suit is occupy- 
ing the attention of the court for the 
rest of the day. 

Personal damages to the extent of 
$51,000 is asked by the plaintiff and 
something of a human interest touch 
is given to the case by the extremely 
pitiable condition of the plaintiff. 
Causley wa.s brought from Superior in 
an ambulance and in the courtroom lies 
at full length on a stretcher. This 
morning he began his testimony and it 
is being continued this afternoon. The 
stretcher is placed in front of the 
clerk's desk and the attorneys In ask- 
ing their questions have to sit beside 

The plaintiff charges that on Sept, 10 
of last year, while acting as switch- 
man for a freight train, and neces- 
sarily riding on the freight on the 
Great Northern trestle, one mile west 
of Superior, he was suddenly jerked 
off the train and fell on the ground, 
some thirty feet beneath. He was bad- 
ly injured. 

Grand Jury Report. 

The only report of the grand jury 
so far made was brought in last night, 
and indictments were returned against 
Tony and Frank Milano, who were ar- 
rested in a house on Garfield avenue 
some time ago, charged with counter- 
felting. They were arraigned just be- 
fore court adjourned last night and 
entered pleas of not guilty. It is ex- 
pected that the grand jury will make 
Its final report late today. 

In the damage suit of Charles W. 
Ketcham against the Northern Pacific 
road, the Jury returned a verdict last 
night for the plaintiff for |1,400. Ket- 
cham was injured at Big Lake while 
acting as a brakeman for the road, 
claiming that he was caused to fall 
fiom a rapidly moving freight train 
when a sill .step gave way. 

Many womqjtHave 
been waiting mc this 
event. ' > 





Double Trucks Will Be a 

Novelty on the 


Sometime today the street railway 
on I'uluth Heights will be enjo\ ing 
tho novelty of having a new car, and 
about the first of next week will ex- 
perience a duplication of whatever sen- 
sation Is produced today. The first 

new car was taken up Mesaba avenue 
today and reached the Heights shortly 
after 10 o'clock. The trucks were 
sent up a few days ago. It took eight- 
een horses to haul the body of the car 
up the hill today and it was no easy 
jol) for even that many. 

The new tars will replace the "ocean 
waves' that have been In vogue for so 
many years. They will be double- 
truck cars similar to those used on the 
downtown streets, but will be slightly 
shorter, which is made necessary, it is 

Every Day Helps to Beaufy 

From tbe Toi;ette Guide) 

"To remove superfluous hair on face 
or forearms, make a paste with a lit- 
tle powdered delatone and water. Cov- 
er the hairs, leave on two minutes, 
wipe off, wash the skin and the hairs 
will be gone. - This treatment is less 
expensive than the electric needle and 
Just as satisfactory in results. 

"No woman looks her best when suf- 
fering from aches and pains. Moth- 
er's Salve is penetrating, entering the 
pores at once and giving almost in- 
stant relief. It is comforting and 
soothing for pains and aches in back 
or joints, sore muscles, bruises, rheu- 
matism or neuralgia. 

"The beautiful complexion of girl- 
hood can be retained, or restored, if 
lost, by gently massaging face, neck 
and arms each morning with a solu- 
tion made by dissolving fin original 
package of mayatone In a half pint of 
witch hazel. It leaves the skin smooth 
and white, soft and lovely. 

"Do net wMh jPiiT he»d too frc.-riiemly. as water 
dulls arid deadens the hair. Juat put four ounces 
of orris reot in a fruit jar ai>d mU Uiia with an 
srisinal package of there x. SprlnlOe a linle on the 
head, br.ish cut tt.orouglUy and It will take with 1i 
all dust. exceKs <U and dandruff. Therox mAes [he 
hair fluff; and beauUfull; lustrous. 

"If the eyetrows ar» llftiter In ooli r than the 
hair, or thin a.'id rtrasgly. t.'iey can l* Improved by 
reialy«arli:e pyroxir. into the rt.ots with the An- 
ger tlpo. I'jTi/Xin will make the iashes grew ki.g 
and evenly." 





Will Be With the 


102 West Michigan Street. 



LYCEUM — Minstrel show for benefit of 

Frederick Douglas center. 
ORPHEUM— Vaudeville. 

Amusement Notes. 

There is no man in all tlie world 
more competent to talk about the art 
of making people laugh than Joseph 
Jefferson, son and namesake of tbe 
man who was probably the greatest 
comedian the world has ever known. 
From his earliest Infancy, he came In 
contact with the foremost comedians of 
the times, for he was his fathers fa- 
vorite son • and constant com.panion 
and most naturally, he met his father's 
famous fellow artists and companions. 
Incidentally, he learned much about 
comedy from his father. 

Young "Joe' Jefferson, the name by 
which he is best known, is favored by 
nature to assume his father's histri- 
onic honors. He is appearing at the 
Orpheum In the playlet, "In 1909, ' which 
is generally described as a .'--atlrical 
comedy, but which in reality is the 
highest form of burlesque. 

"Burlesque." says young Joe, "real 
burlesque, offers more opportunities 
for genuine comedy and demands so 
much more artistry than the usual 
brand of comedy, that it seems deplor- 
able that so little burlesque is attempt- 
ed these days. Maybe it is because so 
few actors can be successful as bur- 
lesque comedians, for it means work 
and the keenest sense of humor." 

Mr. Jefferson is the fourth genera- 
tion of actors of that name. Joseph 
Jefferson, the first, was born in 17-17 
and appeared with great success in 
London. His son, Joseph Jefferson, 
the second, was born in 1779 and was 
brought to this country several yeors 
later. Almost a century ago, he was a 
big favorite in New York city. H's 
son, Jo.^eph Jefferson, the third, known 
throughout the universe as the great- 
est comedian who ever lived, was born 
in 1829, and his son. the present Joseph 
Jefferson, the fourth, was born forty 
years later. All were brilliant actors, 
excelling in comedy. 

One-Sided Hockey Game Is 

Won By Superior Team 


The I.«e8ters defeated the Emeralds 
in a well played game at the French 
rink last evening by the score of 12-0. 

The game was very fast and excit- 
ing. The Lesters displayed great team 
work throughout the whole game, and 
their shooting wa.s very much im- 
proved over the last game. 

Wood, Gunderson, Baker. Jenswold 
and Bartlett did the scoring for the 
victorious team. Cayto played a fine 
game for the Emeralds. 

The lineup: 
Lester. Emeralds. 

Anderson g . McClure 

Westover p De Ward 

Bartlett cp Chisholm 

Gunderson rw Thorborn 

Wood Iw Cayto 

Jenswold r Anderson 

Baker c Conlin 

Referee — Ever Johnson of Lincolns. 
Timekeeper — R. De Ward. Time of 
iialves — Twenty minutes. 

oldham" show s form. 

Old Star Beaten By Dinham in Close 
Curling Game. 

John Oldham reached the city yes- 
terday and immediately returned to his 
old love, the curling game. Last night 
he organized a rink and played a great 
game against Billy Dinham's rink, the 
score being 9 to 8 in favor of the lat- 
ter. The game was one of the best 
that has been seen on the ice so far 
this season, plainly showing that 
Johnny Oldham's habitation In Indiana 
has not made him forget the art of 
putting the rock into the circle. 

It is very probable that Oldham will 
skip a rink at the Northwestern bon- 
.spiel at St. Paul. Judging from his 
play of last evening he is in very good 



Dress Goods 


'/ and % Off I 

Thousands upon thousands of yards of Wool Dress Goods in lengths from 1 
to 6 yards to choose from. (You cannot help but find just what you will need here.) 



f ^. 

Entire stock of 
Dress Trimmings on 
sale tomorrow, also 
entire stock of But- 
tons at Yi, 1 3, % Off. 




Entire stock of 
Dress Trimmings on 
sale tomorrow, also 
entire stock of But- 
tons at ^, 1 3, ^ Off. 

the Detroit American league baseball 
club, today was sold to the Chicago 
Americans. It is understood the pur- 
chase price was $2,500. 



On a counter claim, the Ent^prise 
Brick company, defendant in a law- 
suit brought by the E. I. Du Pont de 
Nemours Powder company, was given 
a verdict of $258.23 by a jury in dis- 
trict court before Judge Dancer yes- 
terday afternoon. » 

The powder concetti - gried for |65, 
claimed to be due t^VQ, the brick com- 
pany for powder purenased. The brick 
companj", in its answer, piit in a coun- 
ter claim for a .shipment of brick to 
the powder company's plant at Wilpln, 

The evidence showed that the ship- 
ment amounted to 701,000 brick and 
that the price was $9.50 per thousand. 
The powder company accepted 10.000 
and refused 60.000. The bricks refused 
were sold at Hibbing .for $6 per thou- 
sand. The defendant' concern asked 
for a Judgment equivalent to the dif- 
ference between what the 60,000 sold 
for and what the contract called for. 

The jury also took Into considera- 
tion certain freight charges and the 
account of the powder company. 


Grand Chanreilor Fr*<lerlek S. 
AttvTood ^ili beat >drtli Star Lodge, 
CaMIe Hall, Friday eTenlns, Jan. 17. 

You are reqiieiited to be present 
and brln? your ladlea. 


and urged the committee not to seek 
the plan of some theorist in finance, 
who, he said, "is more to be dreaded 
than a bull in a china shop." 

Questioned by Chairman Glass, Mr. 
Nash said the clearing houses contem- 
plated in his plan practically would 
be the regional banke_ 


Assistant "G. M." Here. 

J. R. Cameron, assistant general 
manager of the Canadian Northern 
road, is at the Head of the Lakes to- 
day. He is here, It is announced, 
merely on a trip of observation and 
has nothing to say concerning the fu- 
ture plans of the road. 

Promotions in Effect. 

Several promotions made by the Mil- 
waukee road become effective today. 
Two men, known in Duluth, benefit by 
this shove up in the ranks. They are 
H. E. Pierpont, who has been general 
freight agent, and who is made freight 
traffic manager; and F. A. Miller, who 
has been general passenger agent, and 
who is made passenger traffic man- 



Martin County Pioneer 

Says Northern Minnesota 

Is Rich District. 

J. T. Swearingc-n of Fairmont, Minn., 
a member of the petit jury in United 
.States court, is enjoying his visit to 
Duluth. Mr. Swearlngen has lived in 
Martin county over fifty years, but 
had never visited Dulutli before. 

"I can't understand why I have 

never visited Duluth, for I have been 
in nearly every part dT the state," ho 
said today: "I am greatly interested 
;n the city and am enjoying my visit." 

Mr. Swearingen is in the land busi- 
ness at Fairmont, and says that busi- 
ness conditi'^s are excellent. Land 
valuf'S are high, running from $100 to 
$125 an acre, and the farmers are pros- 

"I can see a great future for North- 
ern Minnesota," said Mr. Swearlngen. 
' The cheap cut-over land is certain to 
attract settlers in greater numbers 
each year, and your development 
should come rapidly now that prairie 
land is out of the reach of the man of 
small means. 

"Northern Minnesota has good soil 
and a great climate for many prod- 
uct.s. Agricultural development is al- 
ready well under way and should come 
more rapidly from now on. Naturally 
Duluth will profit and the city will do 
well to foster the agricultural in- 
dustry in its vicinity." 


The Lincolns defeated the Nationals 
by the score of 4 to 1 at the Fren^vi 
club last evening. The game was 
played between halves of the Lester 
and Emerald's game. 

The contest was a very hot one. and 
both sides played a fine game of 

The Lincoln's displayed the better 
team work of the two. 

The referee put a few players off the 
ice in the first half for tripping and 

The second half, however, was much 
cleaner and better played. 


Chicago, Jan. 16. — The attention of 
the baseball world was turned toward 
Chicago today. Two important meet- 
ings, one of the national baseball com- 
mission, and the other of the club 
owners of the American association, 
were scheduled here. 

Both meetings. It was announced, 
would be executive. The national com- 
mission was to hear the reports for 
the last year of President August 
Herrmann and Secretary John Bruce, 
and elect officers. It was expected 
both of these officials would be re- 

The uniform contract, making it 
necessary for all clubs to use the same 
kind of contracts was to come up for 
disctisslon. The proposition for uni- 
formity in contracts was expected to 
meet with opposition by President 
Johnson who is said to favor club 
owners of smaller leagues who want 
contracts drawn according to their 
own ideas 

President Chivington was to call tho 
American association meeting to order 
about noon. One thing that was to be 
taken up, it was said, was the number 
of circuit trips to be made by the 
clubs. The owners were said to be di- 
vided on this question, some holding 
for the four trips instead of three 
which was in vogue last season. It was 
said a committee would be appointed 
also to draw up a playing schedule. 

The usual dickering for trades gen- 
crallv was looked for. 

Davy Jones Sold. 

Detroit. Mich., Jan. 16. — Outfielder 
David Jones, one of the veterans of 


Organization of Twenty 

Clearing Houses Is 


Washington, Jan. 16. — An organiza- 
tion of twenty geographically located 
clearing houses, with authority to is- 
sue loan certificates, convertible on de- 
mand into government currency at 50 
per cent of their face value, was pro- 
posed to the house currency reform 
committee today as the natural solu- 
tion of the^currency problem by W. A. 
Nash, president of the Corn Exchange 
bank of New York, and a former pres- 
ident of the New York clearing house. 

Mr. Nash declared thei-e was no ne- 
cessity for a central bank: deprecated 
the idea of copying European methods ' 

Railroad Notes. 

The Lackawanna road has a battery 
of representatives in the city today. 
They declare that there is nothing par- 
ticular on, and swear that they happen 
here in a bunch only by accident; but 
just the same other railroad men are 
watching their every move askance. 
This battery consists of D. A. Kyle of 
St. Paul, E. H. Eden of Minneapolis 
and William Heyman, foreign freight 

Another railroad man visiting the 
city is R. P. McCune of Minneapol's, 
commercial agent of the Wabash. 


North Dakotan, Who Served in 
Philippines, Called at Wahpeton. 

Wahpeton, N. D., Jan. IC. — (Special 

to The Herald.)— MaJ. W. R. Hurdon 

died this morning. He was in line to 

succeed Adjt Gen. I. A. Berg of the 

North Dakota National guard. He wag 

a veteran of the- Philippines and the 
illness causing his death is traced to 
exposure in that service. 


Spooner, Minn., Man Retires on Ac- 
count of Poor Health. 

Spooner, Mitin., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Albert Berg, former sec- 
retary of state, has severed his con- 
nection with the Security gtate bank of 
this place of which he has been presi- 




Opposite St Louis Botel 


The very best quick re- 
pair shoe shop in Duluth 
— by any comparison — at 
your service while you 
wait. Popular prices, and 
all work absolutely guar- 

"The Store Where the Bird* Fly. 

dent for the last " five years. He has 
transferred all his interests here and 
leaves for the South for the winter. 
Ill-health caused him to give up his 
work here. 

He has been prominent in Northern 
Minnesota and did a great deal of work 
in the relief work following the for- 
est fire of 1910. He served as mayor 
of this place for four consecutive 
terms and has been active in further- 
ing the interests of the homesteaders 
in this section. W. J. Lau of Minne- 
apolis succeeds him as president of 
the bank, James A. Malhieu of Fort 
Frances is vice president and W. F. 
Steffes remains as cashier. 




to the man who Tias a checking ac- 
count with a good bank; 

Because he has a constant incen- 
tive to increase his balance and de- 
velop his resources, and because he 
has the co-operation of the bank in 
doing so. 

A checking account opened at this 
bank and conducted with financial 
betterment in view, will help put 
you in the successftil class. 

Begin now, even if with a modest 

N orthern 
N ational B ank 


Chippewas on Grand Port- 
age Reservation Are 
Healthy This Year. 

A. R. Frank, superintendent of the 

Grand Portage Indian reservation at 
Grand Portage, on the north shore, is 
at the Holland today. He stated that 
the Chippewas at the reservation are 
In a very healthy condition, that little 
illness has been discovered thiS year 
and that in general the wards of" the 
government are in as good condition 
as any Indians in the country. 

"The Indians have valuable timber 
holdings and many of them work in- 
dustriously on their farms," said Mr. 
Frank. "While the Indian for the 
most part is simple in his nature, 
which is a heritage from the genera- 
tions of his ancestors, we have found 
that there are som.e who are amply 

able to look after their little affairs. 
Many Indians are indolent when the 
incentive of bodily want is removed. 
But we are endeavoring to train the 
Chippewas on Grand Portage to differ- 
ent habits, and in a large measure we 
are succeeding.*' 

Mr. Frank stat^ that there has been 
some trouble with people selling 
whisky to the Indians of the reserva- 
tion, this being the occasion of his 
visit to the city. 


Hardin Craig, professor of English 
literature at the University of Min- 
nesota, will lecture at the Commercial 
club tonight at 6 o'clock. 

The lecture will be a second of a 
series to be given at the club during 
the winter months. Notices have been 
sent to the members of the club and a 
general invitation has bten extended 
by the club. The lecture will be open 
to all. 

Prof. Craig will speak on "Some As- 
pects of Contemporaneous English Lit- 
erature." He Is said to be an inter- 
esting talker and the club committee 
promises an enjoyable evening to those 
who attend. 

If "shopping" is pleasant to you 
under most any circumstances, it 
would be delightful if you were a reg- 
ular ad reader. 



\fohn J. Moe ScSonsCA 


The^ West Eni 
3M DeR^tTmerp tStore 

■; " aii^ Ave WidJuper/orSr,, Duluth. 

Is Growing, Growing. Hourly Sales. Extra Specials. Clean-up lots at ridiculously low prices are daily keeping the thou- 
sands of anxious buyers at fire heat excitement. It's a hustle and bustle to get to the bargain counters. 


of striking bargains. Better than ever. More merciless cutting of prices for these two days. Don't tarry. Come quick. 


i J 

1 ■ 


i 1 



i 1 


■■ lit 





Duluth Voices No Uncertain 
Opposition to the Missis- 
sippi Project. 

"Potential Water Competi- 
tion to Justify Preferential 
Rates to Twins." 

An ••innocent little canal," as It was 
Jerrned by H. H. Harrison of Stillwater, 
caused a mighty fuss at tiie Commercial 
clnb yesterday afternoon. 

The Lake Sui»erior and Mississippi 
canal project was under consideration 
by a board of engineers of the United 
s'tates army- Stillwater and St. Paul 
people- appeared In advocacy. They 
-were joined by one man from Superior. 
I>uluth people and aaotlier man from 
Superior appeared In opposition, and 
there was trouble from the drop of the 

Eloquent arguments were put forth. 
Harsh and heated words were ex- 
chan<?e<l. The crowd v. as in a HKhtin;? 
attitude one minute and everybody wa.s 
lauKhins the next. Ti.e *^f'i^\^.^*^ 
France. Germany. Holland and Belgium 
were dragged in ai;d examined Irom 
different angle=». Tiiere Is an extraor- 
dinary amount of extraneous •"»"<:'; 
in the record, but the eiigineers let »t 
all g.) in Thev seemed to enjoy the 
. ontroversy and Col. Potter, cliairman 
of the l.oard. seemed to have more 
good laughs yesterday afternoon than 
he has had in many a moon, and COi. 
Potter ia a good laugher. 

Tlie Stillwater people started out 
■with a chip on their shoulder, and it 
■was promptlv knocked off by the Du- 
luth opjjonents of the canal. Julius 
H Barnes voiced Duiuth's opposition 
in a calm, dispas-sionate statement, in 
■which he referred to th© general failure 
of internal waterways in the LnlteU 
states and tl'.e Impropriety of compar- 
ing the Great I..ake<». a deep waterway the ci>ntinent, with any canal 
project F. W. Sulll%an made an elo- 
quent talk defending L>uluths position 
as oppo.sed to any canal that would 
be merely a means of perpetuating tlie 
railroad discrimination in favor of the 
Twin Cities at the expense of the whole 
Northwest Z. I>. Scott told of the mil 
lions of dollars expended in river and 
canal improvements In the I nited 
States and absol-jtely wasted. He said 
that tl:e Hat lan<«« of Kurope could not 
be compared witii the hillv territory 
In the United States as arguments for 
canals. , _ 

Wiien all that had been done, James 
A. Little, a Superior rate man, and O. 
Roy Hall, traffic commissioner of the 
Commercial dub. stepped In and 
stripped the proposed ( anal of its po- 
tential traffic, leaving it only a nuirky 
waterway, abandoned for transporta- 
tion and acting only as a power to 
force down rates to the Twin Cities, 
giving benefit to no ottier point. 
Tkat "VouBic ««■.•• 

Those in the room who knew Julius 
H Barii^'s enjoved a hearty laugh just 
after Mr. Barnes had finished speaking. 
H. H Harrison of Stillwater, a hot- 
blooded friend of the canal project, re. 
plied to Mr. Barnes. He said the 
'young" man should study his subject 
before expressing an opinion, and ad- 
vised the same "young" man to take a 
trip to Europe and see the canals there. 

After the wave of laughter, joined 
In bv the board of engineers, had 
passed. Mr. Barnes blushlngly in- 
formed Mr. Harrison that he was a 
little elder than he looked, that he 
had used all the avenues of informa- 
tion open to his "limited means." that 
his firm happened to he the largest 
export shippers of grain in the United 
States, and he knew something pi Eu- 
ropean canals in connection with his 
busines.?. Mr. Sullivan elal>orated on 
the explanation of Mr. Barnes' position 
when he arose to speak. 

Before the hearing was concluded, 
the Stillwater and St. Paul people re- 
pudiated absolutely the .Vmni'^on- 
Moose project, whioh was the matter 
for the consideration of the board. 
Col. Potter Informed them that for 
the present the board was confined to 
the project, but ex- 
pected later a commission to report 
on the wh'>le matter. The application 
•was for an 8-foot canal. Col. Potter 
Informed the Stillwater men that the 
board could consider only a canal to 
the Mississippi river. As the proposed 
Mississippi river improvement calls 
for a draught of only six feet he said 
a 6-foot canal must be considered if 
through transportation Is contemp- 

During the morning session of the 
hearing. J. G. Arm^on of Stillwater 
had made a lengthy argument, setting 
forth millions of tons of traffic that 
might be directed to the canal, and 
picturinif It as a great boon to the 
Northwest through the connection of 

During the noon recess, the Stillwa- 
ter men had evidently received intima- 
tion of the coming opposition of Du- 
luth. and in their opening talks J. 
O. Armson and H. H. Harrison referred 
to it. They said that there should 
be no Duluth opposition as what would 
help the Twin Cities would help Du- 
luth and the whole Northwest. 
Soaae CoaaparidonM. 

In opening his attack on the canal 

project, Mr. Barnes explained that It Is 
very natural for anybody living on 
Lake Superior to favor anything 
classed as a waterway, but he drew a 
comparison between the deep water- 
way of the Great Lakes extending 
across a large part of the continent, 
and a short artificial waterway. He 
said tliat the saving in transportation 
costs on the Great Lakes in one year 
would more than repay the nation lor 
all the money spent In improving Isar- 
bors and channels on the Great Lakes. 

Quoting from a recent book by Har- 
old G. Mouiton, Mr. Barnes showed the 
objections to artificial waterways as 
opposed to railways for general trans- 
portatioiu Waterways cannot reach 
individual farms, mines or factories 
as can the railways and are greatly 
handicapped by the trans-shipping nec- 
essary in through shipments, lie said. 
He quoted James J. Hill as .saving that 
in order to make the Mississippi suit- 
able for water transportation the bot- 
tom would have to be lathed and plas- 
tered. Mr. Hill's statement that a wa- 
terway to compete successfully wiiii 
the railroads would need a twenty-foot 

"We have the twenty-foot channel 
here, but we don't propose to favor 
any waterway of eight-foot depth." 
said Mr. Barnes. '-Tlie Erie canal is 
open seven months of the year. Twelvf* 
vears ago it had a rate of 2Vi cents 
on grain from Buffalo to New York, 
but today we 'are paying 6 cents t-» 
the railroads for carrying grain paral- 
lel with the Erie canal. The solution 
of the railroad rate problem Is gov- 
ernment control, not artificial compe- 

"There Is another reason. Duluth 
ha.'^ for twenty years felt the compe- 
tition of the Twin Cities. .lames J. 
Hill and men of his time manipulated 
the railroad rates so as to build up the 
Twin Cities. They put in preferential 
rates. When •«e attacked them they 
tried to justify the rates by competi- 
tive conditions. This is the sam^ 
proposition. We are willing that the 
whole Northwest shall profit by water 
competition up t6 Duluth. but we are 
not willing that the railroads shall 
have a shallow canal on which to base 
potential water competition to give 
preferential rates to the Twin Cities. 
Soutr <'old Facta. 

"After all the ardent arguments made 
in favor of this canal. It seems cruel to 
read into the record a cold, bare state- 
ment from a government report. 1 
have here a report of the commissioner 
of corporations of the Unifed States. 
Part 1, 1909. He says that about 4,aOi> 
miles of canals have been built In the 
United States and that -.Hi miles have 
been abandoned. We do not want a 
canal costing $H. 000. 000 built, used to 
lower the rates to the Twin Cities and 
then abandoned. 

"Vou are fundamentally wrong. ^^ e 
ought to spend the governinent money 
to some good purposes, in the improve- 
ment of the deep waterways of the na- 
tion, instead of in building an artificial 
waterway that could not support it- 

Its proximity to water competition, 
and the Twin Cities should not have 
rates that are withheld from . other 

Z D Scott said that it was unfair 
to use the European waterways for 
comparison. The •waterways in the 
flat countries of Europe are the chief 
means of transportation, and the rail- 
roads are inefficient affairs that have 
to win their traffic from the water- 
ways. In this country the condition is 

■Too much money has been expended 
in this countrv in attempting to build 
waterways where God didn't intend 
thev should be," said Mr. Scott. 

Mayor J. S. Konkel of Superior re- 
fused to express an opinion on the 
canal subject, but Introduced James A. 
Little a Superior rata expert. Mr. 
Little -wrent to his task of stripping 
the canal of its traffic In a calm, cold- 
blooded manner. He explained that 
most of the soft coal Is used by the 
railroads; that the coal rates in the 
Twin Cities are made by the Illinois 
coal shipped In by rail, and not by the 
F:astern ooal passing through this 
wafterway. The railroads have such a 
low rate on coal that the canal would 
have to make Inconceivably ^ovr rates 
to meet it. Free storage offered by 
the railroads here •would turn much 
traffic from the proposed canal. 

ti. Roy Hall explained that the des- 
tination of most of the coal going to 
Minnesota transfer Is for through 
shipment: that the interstate commerce 
commission held in the Flour City 
that Eastern railroads did not have 
to accept the same proportional on 
shipments from independent carriers 
as from their own carriers, and that 
there would be difficulty In getting the 
railroads and the canal together on 
through shipments. Terminal objec- 
tions were also raised. Mr. Hall said 
that little grain moves through the 
Twin Cities to Duluth. and the canal 
could expect little tonnage from that 
source. He called attention to the 
fact that iut^-rstate rates once reduced 
ill competition <annot be raised again, 
and rates that arc too low to one point 
are made up in rates to oth»^r points. 
The canal might cause a reduction In 
rates to the Twin Cities and be aban- 
doned, but the low rates would stand, 
and other points in the Northwest 
would make up the difference in rev- 
enue to the railroads. 

James Bardon of Superior said he 
believes the canal will ultimately be 
built. Col. Potter asked Mr. Little and 
.\lr. Hall to prepare papers showing the 
basis for their belief that little traffic 
would go to ihe canal. 

The heated words were swept away 
at the conclusion of the hearing. Mr. 
Sullivan and Mr. .Vrmson straightened 
out ih»^ir T)assage at arms, and Mayor 
Brenner of Stillwater Invited Duluth 
and Superior people to make a trip to 
.Stillw^atcr on the canal. 


men. At 






I want to give my friends and the 
general public the benefit of my ex- 
perience with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- 
Root. I wa.s sick and imable to work 
for several years. My whole system 
seemed to break dow^n. I had kidney 
and backache troubles. My head was 
dizzy, and In fact I was badly dis- 
couraged. I tried two of the best 
doctors and one Specialist and they 
did me no good. M. C. Qulgley, the 
druggist, advised me to use Dr. Kil- 
mer's Swamp-Root. He said that he 
knew of several similar cases that it 
had cured, and after taking si.x bot- 
tles, I feel like myself again and I 
honestly believe It is jtist the medicine 
for any one that feela like I did. 
Yours veo' truly. 


861 West Main St., Greenfield. Ind. 

Mr. Quigley makes statement that 
he sold the Swamp-Root to Mr. Mc- 

Subscribed and .sworn to before me 
this l:ith day of October. 1911. 

Notary Public. 

Letter to 
Dr. Kilmer A Co., 
Blnglianiton, N. Y. 

Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You 

Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham- 
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will 
convince anyone. You will also receive 
a booklet of valuable information, 
telling all about the kidneys and blad- 
der. When writing, be sure and men- 
tion The Duluth Daily Herald. Reg- 
ular flfty-cent and one-dollar size bot- 
tles for sale at all drug stores. 

his talk, Mr. Barnes was in- 
repeatedly by the Stillwater 
times they shouted in unison 
in questioning some of his statements 
They were all boiling when he con- 
cluded and they all tried to get the 
floor at once. J. G. .Vrtnson was thj 
victor in the rush for recognition. 

"Mr. Barnes has taken a most selfish 
position," Mr. .\rmson declared. "I want 
to iell you Duluth can't prosper at ti.** 
expense of the Northwest. Duluth can't 
be the dog in the manger, opposing 
anything that would help the Twin 
Cities, the Mississippi valley of the 
Northwest and prosper. Mr. Barnes 
Is Inconsistent when he points out the 
immense saving in water transportation 
on the lakes and declares that this 
canal would be a failure. 

"When .vou enter into a fight with 
the Twin Cities you are making a mis- 
take. Wlien the .tonnage ta.x was up, 
the Twin Cities stood by you and tliey 
are your friends. I can't believe Mr. 
Barnes' statement repre.sents the senti- 
ment of this community. I think it Is 
a narrow, unthinking, unsfidiod con- 
clusion of the situation. If Mr. P-arnes 
is not speaking for the citizens of Du- 
luth. then he must have constituted 
himself a watch-dog of the United 
States treasury." 

HarriaoB AIno Warai. 
Mr. Armson was followed by Mr. 
Harrison, who was equally heated. He 
declared Mr. Hill was wrong when he 
made the statement quoted, and he 
advised the "young man" to study the 
(•anal question and take a trip to Eu- 
rope to see the canals. "Vou people 
ask an extension of your harbor chan- 
nel here, and yet you oppose a little 
Innocent canal that we want down the 
Mississippi river." 

After Mr. Barne.s had laughlngl.v ex- 
plained that he had studied the situ- 
ation. J. H. Beek of St. Paul took the 
floor. Mr Beek admitted that canals 
in this country had been a failure, but 
declared that the people of the United 
States should not admit themselves 
less capable than the people of Eu- 
rope In Improving waterways. With 
tears In his voice he pleaded for the 
Improvement of the waterways for 
reduction of the cost of living to 

The attack on Duluth's position 
aroused F. W. Sullivan. He aroused 
Mr Armson's ire at the start of his 

"It comes with poor grace from a 
man in official position, to bring up 
the brewery interests' bogey of the 
tonnage tax in a hearing of this kind," 
saTd Mr. Sullivan. 

Mr. Armson was on his feet in a 

"1 protest," he declared. "The gen- 
tleman has no right to connect me 
with the brewery interests." 

Mr. Sullivan carefully explained that 
he liad not Intended to connect 
Mr. .Armson with the brewery inter- 
ests, and that he meant only that Mr. 
.\rmson had taken up a cry that had 
been usced bv the brewery Interests 
to whip Duluth Into line In the legis- 

No Ctaarrel With St. Paul. 
•'We have no quarrel with St. Paul, 
but we don't want to He down and let 
St. Paul walk all over us." continued 
Mr. Sullivan. "Mr. Harrison Is ill-ad- 
vised as to Mr. Barnes. He needs no 
recommendations from me. He Is a 
public spirited citizen, and I want to 
say that ever.v pviblic spirited citizen 
has a right to constitute himself a 
watch-dog of the treasury if he will. 
Mr Barnes may be a young man. but 
he will outgrow that. He has charge 
of 60 per cent of the grain that moves 
from the ports of the I'nited States to 
Europe every year. His ships go to 
ever.v port In Europe and the grain 
he ships goes on almost erery ca.>al 
in the old world. He knows canal traf- 
fic of necessity in his business." 

Mr. Sullivan explained that In the 
case, the railroads 
rate of 41 cents per 
15'2 miles was confis- 
catory, while they are carrying gen- 
eral merchandise 152 miles from Du- 
luth to the Twin Cities for 15 cents. 
a rate extended to no other point in the 

Dnlutk Not the I.ecrh. 
"Is Duluth the dog In the manger 
and the leech, or are the Twin Cities?" 
he asked. "We are not selfish, but we 
don't want the Twin Cities to get by 
indirect means what I am satisfied the 
interstate commerce commission will 
not allow them, to have In the future 
bv direct means. The rate adjustment 
now allows merchandise to be shij>ped 
to the Twin Cities through Duluth, and 
back almost to Duluth for less than 
Duluth can ship the same articles. 

"Duluth wants plain simple justice. 
It wants every city in the Northwest 
to have the brnefit of water competi- 
tion to Duluth. If the Twin Cities 
can be given preferences In this way. 
they will be given at the expense of 
Fargo. St. Cloud, Bratnerd. Moorhead, 
Grand Forks and every other city. 
Every city shoi^d have rates based on 


The stock of merchandise of H. H. 
I.ucry. Bankrupt. No. 17 East Supe- 
rior St. consisting of ladies' suits, 
coats, dresses, furs, etc., which in- 
ventories $3,579.37, also store furni- 
ture and fixtures, $2.353.(X); and ac- 
counts receivable $738. It), will all be 
offere<l for sale in bulk at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder, for cash, 
at the store building. Jan. 22. 1^13, *t 
10 o'clock .\. M.. subject to the ap- 
proval of the Court. The inventory 
or stock can he inspected by apply- 
ing to \. S. Marshall. Receiver. No. 
632 Manhattan Building, Duluth, 
Minn. The Trustee reserves the right 
to reject any or all bids. 


Split in Socialist Ranks Did 

Not Result in Any 


1. W. W. Supporters Are 
Scarce— Members "Res- 
olute" and Adjourn. 

January 16, 1913. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

Itv. was fraudulent in the details of 'ts 

»*Fraadnlent Partiality.** 

The committee further charges that 
"fraudulent partiality" was shown by 
Simon Michelet, Indian allotting agent. 
In allotting the Indian timber under 
the law of 1905. 

"The best and most valuable pine 
allotments fell into the hands of those 
who were Intendeil in advance to re- 
ceive them," says the report. 

Investigations following these acts, 
the committee says, resulted In the 
sending out of an Indian agent. Thom- 
as Downs, "who found the proceedings 
partial, unfair and unjust. Thereupon 
the paid agents of the lumber com- 
panies who claimed rights themselves 
as Indians and who would be bene- 
ficiaries of the allotment fraud, remon- 
strated to the Interior department for 
the setting aside of the proceedings." 
Made Fak« RrportH. 

The report declares that Maj. James 
McLaughlin, the second agent sent out. 
refused to allow the fuUblood Indians 
to send out runners to bring in the 
people; made false reports as to the 
nmber of fuUbloods present and gave 
no adequate notice to the Indians ot 
the mass meeting, at which the ques- 
tion came up. which "in effect, was a 
counsel of lumber companies." 

The action of Former Commissioner 
Francis i:. Leupp was condemned on 
the ground that he prevented a full 
statement of the Indian complaint.^ to 
President Roosevelt. 


Given by the (enter liiiik lods**. 
I. O. O. F.. at the Odd Fellow.s temple, 
corner Flftti avenue west and Fourth 
.street. Friilay evening. Jan. 17th. .Ml 
Odd Fellows and their friends are cor- 
dially invittHl. 

Mlnne.sota rate 
claimed that a 
100 pounds for 


W. M. Abrahamson Planning Book- 
ings for the Empress Theater. 

VV. M. .Xbrahamson, the new^ owner 
of the Empress theater, left yesterday 
for Chicago to complete booking ar- 

Under the new management the Em- 
press will present tabloid musical 
shows and vaudeville. It will play 
what is known to the profession as a 
"split week." During the first four days 
of the week it will offer a tabloid 
musical comedy from the Allardt cir- 
cuit, and during the latter half of the 
week will play vaudeville, the acts be- 
ing se<-ured either from the Pantagas 
circuit or the Western vaud'^ville. It 
will continue as a "three-a-day" house, 
and two performances will be given 
nightly. The theater will be redecor- 
ated and renovated. The opening bill 
will probably be presented early in 



New Treasurer Named. 

Frank Mclnnis lias been appointed 
treasurer of the Orpheum theater to 
succeed Arthur B. White. 

Mr. Mclnnis has worked up from 
usher to treasurer In a little more than 
two years. He started as usher, and 
was "promoted from usher to head 
usher, then to box office second as- 
sistant, then to first assistant, and 
finally to treasurer. 

The heat expected at the Socialist 
gathering at the hall at 104 West Sec- 
ond street last night did not develop 
to any great extent. The Socialists 
who are also members of the Industrial 
Workers of the World and were re- 
sponsible for calling the meeting were 
far in the minority and did not make 
a very formidable display of activity. 

The meeting was called to reconsider 
the action of Socialists in Indorsing 
th<> proposed ca,ndidacy of Morris Kap- 
lan for mayor (and of P. Q. Phillips, W. 

E. Towne Edward Blackwood and E. 
N. Edea for commissioners. The in- 
dorsement was given at a meeting 
hold Sunday, Jan. i>, and was ratified 
last evening. W. E. Towne has an- 
nounced that he will not be a candi- 
date for commissioner and nobody else 
appeared for indorsement last night. 

Carefully explaining that the meet- 
ing last night was not a Socialist con- 
vention, but a confer»»nce. members of 
the party say that the circulation of 
pf'titlons for the four candidates was 
begun. The Socialists are in a ticklish 
position, as they cannot have party 
candidates under the new charter. 
They are at liberty to circulate peti- 
tions as individuals and to indorse any 
voluntarj' candidatf.s, but they may 
not have party candidates, nor may 
they exact the blank resignations 
usually exacted of Socialist candidates. 

Socialists deny today that John A. 
Keyes, a prominent member of the 
part.v, was excluded from the hall last 
evening. They say a News Tribune 
reporter was the only one excluded 
and that others who were not members 
of the party were present. Mr. Keyes 
said today that he has his Socialist 
party card and could have attended the 
meeting if he had wished. 

By resolution Introduced by Morris 
Kaplan last night, the Socialists de- 
clared that there is no split in the 
party. The story published by The 
Herald that the party was divided into 
factions over the comm.issioners 
aroused Mr. Kaplan's Ire. 



fCorvtinued from page l.> 

mittee to be presented to the house 
during the present congress will be 
delayed by the necessity for an ad- 
journment from today until S^xt 
Thursday. This will throw the final 
adjournment of the committee's hear- 
ings well on toward the first of Febru- 
ary and will leave but about a month 
for the preparation and presentation 
of the report. This will make prac- 
tically impossible remedial legisla- 
tion In this congress, owing to the con- 
gestion of appropriation bills at the 
end of the session. 

Thomas W. Lamont. and S. H. Davi- 
son of the firm of J. P. Morgan & Co.. 

F. L. Hinc. president of the First Na- 
tional Bank of New York, and Cteorgo 
F. Bakfr, Jr.. who were to testify yes- 
terday, were excused until next Thurs- 
day. The committee tomorrow •.vill ex- 
amine Jacob H. Schlfr of Kuhn-Loeb & 
Co., of New York. 

Mr. Uiiterm>^yer's hypothetical ques- 
tion on "money trust" was put to Mr. 
Perkins after lie had recommended 
publicitj' as a cure for financial evils, 
tile incorporation of the New York 
Stock exchange under a Federal char- 
ter, closer responsibility among bank 
directors, and according to the repre- 
sentation of the directorate, to minor- 
ity stockholders In incorporations. 
Hypothetical QueMtlon. 

Tho hypothetical question which em- 
braces conclusions drawn from much 
of the testimony already before the 
committee was as follows: 

•I call your attention to exhibits 
before the committee from which you 
will note the following seven institu- 
tions have total r?sources of $1,393,- 

"J. P. Morg.Tn Sr C.-»., Drevel & Co., 
(deposit3> 1163,000,000. 

•'Guaranty Trust company. $"J92.000.- 

■■'Banker^ Trust company. $205,000,- 

-First National bank, $149,000,000. 

"National City hank. $_'r4.000,000. 

"Chase National bank. $125,000,000. 

"National Bank of Commerce, $190.- 

"That the Mutual Life and Equitable 
Life Incurance companies have com- 
bined resources off $1,091,000,000; mak- 
ing a total in these nine institutions 
alone and without regard to other af- 
filiations of $2,4S9,000,000. 

Doe!« It C'OBMtitute Paid. 

".Assuming now the situation to be 
as described in these exhibits, and as- 
suming further that the business of 
making large issues of securities of 
the great interstate corporations has 
during the past five years been con- 
ducted mainly on joint account be- 
tween Messrs. J. P. Morgan & Co., the 
First National bank and the National 
('itv bank of New York; Lee Higginson 
& <'o.. and Kidder, Peabody & Co. of 
Boston; and the Illinois Trust & Sav- 
ings bank, and t'le First National bank 
of Chicago, and knowing what you do 
as to the methods of business and as 
to the financial po%ver and affiliations 
of these banks and banking houses, 
and their cotitrol of financial, railroad 
and Industrial corporations, please 
state whether, and if so, to what ex- 
tent, this concentration and control of 
money and credit constitutes a peril 
to the progress and prosperity of the 
country and state also, if you will, the 
reason for your conclusion." 

In reply. Mr. Perkins delivered a 
long talk on economics, the gist of 
which was: 

"Everyone will agree that up to a 
certain point concentration would be 
a. peril, but whether at the point you 
say it has reached It would be a peril. 
I cannot say. I have been out of 
touch with thpse affairs for tv.'o years, 
and I would want to study these ques- 
tions very carefully. I'm opposed to 
the concentration of money power, 
brain power, or energy where that 
concentration is likely to result in 


The QUICK action of buckthorn 
bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Ad- 
ler-i-ka. astonishes Duluth people. 
Many say ONE DOSE of this simple 
bowel and .stomach remedy usually 
relieves sour stomach, gas on the 
stomach and constipation. W. A. Ab- 
bett, druggist, 205 West Superior St. 


(Continued from page l.> 

Judiciary committtee will take the bill 

up at once and It will be passed soon. 

* * • 

Klectloa of JudgeM. 

A joint resolution asking congress 
to enact legislation making Federal 
Judges elective by the people was in- 
troduced in the house this morning by 
Representative H." H. Dunn and T. J. 
Green, and the rules were suspended 
so as to place ^he resolution on gen- 
eral orders for early consideration. It 
probably will pass. 

The hous^ referred to the commit- 
tee on puhllc buildings the Wefald 
resolution providing for a committee 
to Investigate the report published In 
a St. Paul paper that liquor was given 
away in the secretary of state's office 
tlie night of the governor's reception, 
after Mr; Wefald had proposed an 
amendment adding the words "and 

Sale of All Electric. 
Gas and Oil Lamps 


-our already low prices. 

Friday Basement Bargains 


For Decorating 

Choice of our com- 
plete line at a dis- 
count of 


One lot of Fancy Col- 
ored Paper Candle 
Shades; worth 
15c, special. . . . 

Clearance Sale of Sleds 

48c Sleds at 

.. 29c 

$1.00 Sleds at. . 

. 69c 

$1.50 Sleds at. . 

. 98c 

$1.75 Sleds at.. 


$3.69 Baby Cutters. .$1.95 
$5.98 Baby Cutters. .$3.98 
$6.98 Baby Cutters. .$4.48 
$7.48 Baby Cutters. .$4.98 

Clearance of Dinnerware and Fancy China 

Three tables in Discontinued Patterns of 
Dinnerware. Clearance price One-half, One- 
third and One-fourth Off Regular Price. 

One Table Lot 


worth up to 29c, 9c. 

One Table Lot 


Half Regular Price. 

One Lot AVhite Porcelain Cups and 
Saucers, worth $1.25 per dozen, 

special Friday, set of AQc 

six for onlv "• v 


One Table Lot Fancy China — such as Plates. Cake 
Plates, Pickle Dishes, Syrup Jugs, Cream Pitchers, 
Tea Pots, etc. 

Regular values up to 48c, 
special Friday 



5 Sale of Enamelware 



The Savings Are i/a and More 



Values up 
to 50c, sale 

This lot includes Stew 
Pans. Pails, I'udding Pans. 
Platters, Dippers, Fry 
Pans, etc.; values to 50c, 
choice, 19c. 

Values up to f^ 
35c f sale price \IC. 
only ^^ 

Comprising: Stew Pan.s, 
Fry Pans, Ladles, Skim- 
mer.s. Funnels, Sugar 
Bowls, Bowls, etc.; values 
to 3oc, choice, 9c. 

One Lot Enamelware ^Qp 

Worth up to $1.25, at OyVt 

Comprising Tea Pots. Stew Pans, Milk Kettles, 
Pails, Apple. Pans, Bakers' Mixing Bowls, Salt 
Boxes, Pitchers, etc. ; values up to $1.25, at 39c. 


Clearance of Skates 

$1.25 Skates at 89c 

$1.60 Skates at $1.10 

$3.50 Skates at $2.25 

$5.00 Skates at $3.29 

Clearance of Oil Cans 

i\Iade of heavy gal- 
vanized iron — 

25c Oil Cans 15c 

39c Oil Cans 23c 

75c Oil Cans 48c 

Clearance Sale Skis 

85c Skis at 

$1.00 Skis at 

$1.50 Skis at 


other place.s" so as to include within 
the scop*» of the Investigation the re- 
port that there was a "stick" In one 
of the punch bowls at the reception. 

H H Dunn made the motion, and 
protested against consumingr valuable 
time wrangling over such a matter a.s 
this, which he said was '"a Httle fussj 
thing." Debate was cut off by tne 
adoption of R. C. Dunn's motion for 
the previous question. 

Forty-three More Bills. 

The sessions of both branches wera 
short this! morning and were finished 
before noon. The principal business 
was the receipt of forty-three bills, 
only ten of these reaching the senate. 
Among them were the following: 

Representative Hlllman— Establish- 
ing assembly districts for the popular 
discussion of public questions, each 
election district to constitute an as- 
sembly district and meetings to be 
called by public authorities. 

Represen tatl ve Haf f ten — Authorizing 
tlie state highway commission to buy 
and operate five stone crushing plants, 
and appropriating $25,000 therefor. 

Representative E. Warner— Repeal- 
ing requirement of fees for state in- 
spection of weights and measures. 

Representative O'Neill — Requiring 
all passenger locomotives to be 
equipped with headlights of at least 
l..^>0') candle power. ^.v,,^. 

Representative Putnam — Prohibiting 
treating ir. saloons with penalties of i 
55 to JlO or five to ten days in jail for i 
tirst offenses, and higher penalties tor i 
subsequent offenses. 

Representative Dwyer — Giving those | 
who money In any kind of gam- 
bling, including betting on races, 
stocks, grain, elections, etc., right to 
recover their losses by suit. 
To Protect ^'orkmen. 

Representative Hillman — Requiring 
building contractors in cities to keep 

floors covered for the protection of 

Representative O'Neill — Allowingr 
Minnesota Woodmen to secede from 
the national organization and estab- 
lish one of their own. 

Representative Hillman — Fixing 
eight liours as the legal working day 
on all public works. 

Representative Orr — .411owing as- 
sessors to revalue real estate In years 
when real estate assessments are not 

Representative Norton — Appropriat- 
ing money for the state university. In- 
cluding $18,100 for the Duluth farm 

Representative Lydiard — Proliibiting 
the misbranding of beverages. 

Representative Finke — .\ county as- 
sessor bill. 

Representative Kneeland — A blue 
sky bill. 

Representative C. H. Warner — To re- 
fund $1,040 paid by T. R. Foley for 
state timber which he did not get. 

Senator Stebbins — Providing for 
party county conventions to nominate 
candidates before the primaries for 
county and legislative places, primary 
election to be left open to other filing.s. 

Senator Weis — Providing traveling 
expenses for district judges. 

Senator Froshaug — New law provid- 
ing for count V tuberculosis sanatoria. 



Pape'sCold Compound Cures 

Colds and Grippe in a 

Few liours. 

The most severe cold will be broken, 
and all grippe misery ended after 
taking a dose of Pape's Cold Com- 
pound every two hours until three 
consecutive doses are taken. 

You will di-stinctly feel all the dl.s- 
agreeable symptoms leaving after the 
very first dose. 

The most miserable headache, dull- 
ness, head and nose stuffed up, fever- 
ishness, sneezing, running of the nose, 
sore throat, mucous catarrhal dis- 
charges, soreness, stiffness, rheuma- 
tism pains and other distress vanishes. 

Take this wonderful Compound as 
directed, with the knowledge that 
there is nothing else in the world 
which will cure you cold or end 
Grippe misery as promptly and with- 
out any other assistance or bad after- 
effects as a 2o-cent package of Pape's 
Cold Compound, which any druggist 
can supply — contains no quinine — be- 
longs in every home — accept no substi- 
tute. Tastes aice — acta greatly. 


formatories; 76 were discharged by 
the expiration of tlieir sentences; 9 by 
the payment of fines; 10 were let out 
on bail; I discharged on habeas corpus; 
6 because of no Indictment being 
found; L'O to tlie municipal court; 3S 
because of a<'qulttal; 11 by being sent 
to insane hospitals. 

An attractive program has been pre- 
pared for next Sunday's concert at the 
Masonic temple. The organ numbers 
as usual represent different styles In 
music, including Gounod's "Queen of 
Sheba" march, the overture to Sme- 
tana's "Bartered Bride," and selections 
from Hosmer's tuneful opera "Rose of 
the Alhambra." Another interesting 
number will consist of a collection of 
well known ".Spring Songs" by si.>c 
famous composers. The rest of the 
program will be sustained by the young 
ladies of the 'Spalding Trio," Miss 
Wallv Heymar, violinist. Miss Florence 
Lawson. 'cellist, and Miss Alice Mae 
Brown, pianist and vocalist. Their fin- 
ished and artistic playing always adds 
greatly to the success and enjoyment 
of any program In which they take 

The program follows: 
Organ— "March Cortege" ("Queen of 

Sheba') Gounod 

Instrumental trio — "The Girl at the 

Gate" Jerome 

The Spalding Trio. 
Organ — Overture to "A Bartered 

Bride" Smetana 

Vocal solo — "A Japanese Maiden"... 

Jessie L. Gaynor 

Miss Alice Mae Brown. 
Violin solo — "Hungarian Airs" 


Miss Wally Heymar. 
Organ — Famous siprlng songs by va- 
rious composers 

Organ — Selections from "Rose of the 

Alhambra" Hosmer 


Beltrami JaU StntistlcN. 

Bemldjl, Minn.. Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — It cost Beltrami counlv 
$2,674.65 to support Its jail population 
In 1912. At thai first of the last year 
14 were In confinement here; during 
the year 193 prisoners were held there, 
of which 15 remain, 7 awaiting trial 
and 8 serving sentences. During the 
past year 6 escaped; 11 prisoners were 
removed to the state prison end re- 


Ironwood Council Prepares for Elec- 
tion of County School Commissioner 

Ironwood, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The council Tuesday 
evening set Jan. 25 as the date for the 
enrollment, preparatory to the pri- 
mary election on March 5 to nominate 
county commissioner of school. Miss 
Laura Bowden, the present Incumbent 
of the office, and who has been holder 
of the same for the past eight years, 
is the only known candidate for nom- 
ination. This is the first time that 
the nomination for this office has come 
under the present primary election 

Another Item of interest considered 
at their meeting was the matter of 
organizing a city department of sani- 
tary engineering. A committee com- 
posed of Mayor D. E. Sutherland, City 
Attorney C. M. Humphrey. Aldermen .1. 
H. SpeaVe. F. J. Alexander and Will- 
iam Tolan was appointed to co-oper- 
ate with a committee from the school 
board wlio will Investigate the work 
and expense of such a department and 
report at the next meeting of the city 

Bids will again be asked for the con- 
struction of tlie .\yer-l^ke street and 
Norrie location sewers, contracts for 
the former were let early last summer, 
but owing to the failure of the Bank 
of Ironwood and the closing of the 
Peoples bank the i>ids were recalled. 
l>ut it is hoped now tliat the work will 
be rushed to completion. 


Large Percentage of Bemidji Readers 
Prefer 'Light" Reading. 

Bemldjl, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — In the ratio of 146 to 
4 Bemldjl readers prefer fiction to 
"solid" reading. According to the an- 
nual report of Beatrice Mills, librarian 
at Bemidji's Carnegie library. 15.070 
books were circulated from the library 
of which 4:!1 were non-flctlon. During 
1912, 324 new reads have been regis- 
tered. The library has been open for 
reading and research 345 days during 
the year, with an attendance of 3.S52 
readers. At present 4.156 books and 
26 magazines. Including two Socialist 
monthlies, are on file constantly. Six 
newspapers have been subscribed for. 
Numerous additions in the way of dec- 
orations and furniture have been 

Steady Nerv e s 

are needed by all who work. Nerve 
strength depends on stomach 

Keep the digestion sound with 

Beecham's Pills 

In box** wIMi full rflr*ctloii*, lOc and 28c 







1 .... 

f i 






1- . 















— < 







— I 


• 1 1 ■ ■ 


1 ] 


1 1 



Jl ' 

■ ' ■ ' V — 



_ . 

il 1 

1_ 1 « 

1 \ t 






January 16, 1913. 

Greatest Nerve 
Vitalizer Knewn 


A Eecent Discovery. Eellogg's Sanitone 
Wafers, the Most Effective Nervo 
Strengthener for Men and Wo- 
men Ever Found by Science. 

This Is the world's newest, safest, moal 
reliable and effective ncrre InvtRorntor 
revliallzer. brain awakener, body strength* 
en«r, without cqunl In the world's history 
of nietUclne. It brinps atx>at a change from 


A. G. Findlay of Seattle Is 

Greeted By Scotchmen 

of Duluth. 

of nieuicme. ii orinpsaoout acnange rrom i o_«,^ _,^^ a'^ il j lai 

that av^ui. dull. weak. lazy, dont-give-a- rreparations Undep Way 

bang feeling to brightness, strength,! » *% i 

for Celebration of Burns 

ehur - tieadodoeiia and 

courage which 


fCello^rg's Sanitone "Wiifer* Make Ton Ad 

Like a Itoy. You I'eel Just I.ik<> 

J uuipini; Over a Fence. 

F«r MKV.— Xerve force gone! You 
aif wtiat \o'ir nerves are, nothing else. 
If you feel all run-duwn from over- 
work or other causes, if you suffer 
from Insomnia, "caved-in" feeling, 
brain fag, extreme nervousness, peev- 
l.siiness. gloominess. worry, oloudy 
brain, loss of ambition, energy anil 
viCality, loss of weight and digestion. 
eoni.tipation. headaches, neuralgia, or 
the debilitating eff- < ts of tobacco or 
drink, send for a 50c free trial box of 
Kellogg's S.nnitone Wafers, and soon 
you will be well, strong and happv. 

FOR UOWK.N.— If you suffer from 
ru ivouh iTeakdown. extreme nervous- 
nts.i. ••hliu" speils. desire to crv. wor- 
ry, neuralgia. back pain.«>, loss of 
weight or appetite, sleeplessness, head- 
aclie.<», and constipation, and are all 
out-of-sorts. Kellogg s .s'anltone Waf- 
ers will make vou fe* I that there is 
more to life than you ever realized 
before. Send today for the 50c free 
trial box. 

Xo more need of dieting, diversion, 
travel, tiresome exercises. dangerous 
drugs, electricity, massage, or any- 
thing else— Kelkif^g's Sanitone Wafers 
do the work for each and all, give 
you nervt-force and make vou love 
to live. 

All first-class druggists have Kel- 
logi-'s Siinitone Wafers In stock, at 
$1.00 a box, or they will be mailed di- 
rect upon receipt of price by F. .T. 
Kellogg, l.'.Tl lloffmaster Block, Battle 
Creek. Mich. Xo free trial boxes from 

A 'lO-cent trial box of this great dis- 
covery will prove that they do the 
work. Thev are giiaranteed — every 
wafer. Send coupon below today for 
free 50c trial box of Kellogg's Sanitone 

Clan Stewart, No. 50, Order of Scot- 
tish Clans, held a i-eception last eve- 
rting in r. O. F. hall. Fourth aveune 
west and First street, in honor of the 
royal tanist or vice prcsldtnt of the 
order, A. G. Findlay, of Seattle, Wash. 
About 200 members were iii attendance. 
.■\ most enjoyable program of Scottish 
songs and appropriate selections was 
rendered. Robert Mowbray performed 
several selections with the l>agi»ipe, 
while O. McCaskey gave Highland 
dances. The two were encored repeat- 
edl.v. Addresses were made by Ro\al 
Tanist Findlay and Duncan Ross, a 
former member of the provincial par- 
liament at Victoria. B. C f)tliers who 
participated in the eritertalnment were 
f. Ft. Batchelor, A. G. McKnight, James 
C. Mvron and John Galbraith. A class 
of new members was initiated under 
the direction of Chief Alexander An- 
derson. Just before adjourument, all 
present joined hands and sang "Auld 
T.^tng .Syne." 

Clan Stewart is making preparations 
for the celebration of the 154th anni- 
niversary of the birthday of Robert 
Burns on Jan. 1:4. An elaborate ban- 
quet will be held at the Spalding Iio- 
tel. A program of Scotti>'h songs. 
dances and literary selections is being 
prepared for this celebration. Scotih- 
men will come to iMjIuth from great 
♦lisiances to attend this affair. 

ROADIN 1914 

Grand Trunk Pacific Line 

Will Be Completed 

Next Year. 

Canadian Railroad Con- 
tractor Tells of Impor- 
tance of New Road. 


Free Trial Box Coupon 

F. J. Kelloge ( o.. l."47I llnffmaMter 
Blork, Battle Creek, Mlrb. 

Send me by return mall, free of 
charge, a 50-cent trial box of the 
wt.nilerful discovery for nerves, 
Kellogg s Snnltone Wiifers. I en- 
close 6 cents in stamps to help pay 
postage and packing. 


Street or R. F. D. 

City State. 

The regular $1.0i> size of Kellf>g,ar's 
Sanitone A\ afeis are for sale in Dulutli 
at Max Wirths Drug Store. 13 West 
8up.-rior street. 

Xo free boxes from druggists. 



Andrew Ekola Says Brake- 
man Invited Him to Ride 
—Wants $25,000. 

Andrew Kkoia of this city is In dis- 
trict court a."* plaintiff in a lawsuit 
against the Northern Pacific railroad 
and James W. Ross, a brakenian In 
Us employ, in which Ekola asks for 
$25, 000 damages for being thrown from 
a train. 

A peculiar feature of Ekola's story Is 
that Ross, the brakeman charged with 
having thrown him off. had prior to 
the ejectment coaxed him to get on 
the train. 

i:kola boarded the train at St. Paul, 
he says, at the solicitation of Ross. He 
was bound for Duluth. At Hugo sta- 
tion, a few miles from White Bear, he 
clainis that Ross threw him off. 

The train, he says, was moving at 
a speed of twenty miles an hour. In 
the f.sll. he sustained a broken leg. 

The case is being tried before Judge 
Dam er and a jury. O. J. Larson. M. 
K. Louisell and John Saari are attor- 
i;eys for the plaintiff and AVashbvirn. 
Bailey & Mitchell are defending. 

nite on Thumb Provrit Fatal. 

Miiwaukee. Wi.«.. .Tan. 16. — A bite in 
the thumb a few days ago resulted 
fatally for Michael Kosobuckl. 59 years 
old. of this city. Joseph Schramkow- 

The policemen are activtly continu- 
ing their preparations for the annual 
ball which will be given at the Armory 
the night of Feb. 3. 

Those in charge of the arrangements 
and decorations state that this years 
affair will be better than those of past 
years. The hall will be tastefully 
decorated and the ommlttee Is now 
busy figuring out new designs. 

Nearly every policeman in the ciiy 
will attend the ball. Specials will be 
sworn to take the places of the regu- 
lar men on the beats and only those 
who cannot leave the stations will be 
absent. The proceeds of the ball are 
devoted to the police relief association 

The several committees working for 
the success of the annual ball are as 

Arrangement — Detective D. H. Irvine, 
chairman; Officer Mark Stewart, De- 
tective G. F. l^hti. 

Tickets— r*apt. Fiskett, chairman; 
.'Sergeant John Kenna.. 

Door — Lieut. John Drannen. chair- 
man; Sergeant John Roberg. Sergeant 
l>a\id Butchart. Officers I'. J. :>lck- 
man. Oscar Peterson and Nell J. 

Refreshments — Sergeant A. F. Weber, 
chairman; Jailer Louis Johnson, Of- 
ficers Henry Brouillette. John Link. 
Gporge Wood, A. T. Brighain and 
Thomas Forrestal. 

Floor — Lieut, Charles E. Wilcox, 
chairman; Former Capt. F. E. Resche, 
Detectives Toewe and Bradlev, St cr;-- 
tary F. S. Johnson, Court Officer P. T. 
McDonald, Sergeant E. II. Barber, 
Sergeart Robert McDermott. Assistant 
Secretary Robert Donaldson, Officers 
John O. Westerlund, John H. Callahan, 
F. A. Anderson, Jailer J. C. Hunter, 
Former Officer A. F. Schulte. 

Reception — Chief C. H. Troyer, 
Lieutenants Norman Terry and F." A. 
Schulte. and Oflflcers Edward .Fensen. C. 
.\. Stahl, R. C. Johnston, N. F. Setter- 
fiuist. H. E. Hood, P.c bert Smollett, 
Wilfred (Jrandmaison, Walter Murrav 
David Olson, A. A. Wanvick, Fred Mal- 
len. J. B. t:onnor, L. A. Root, Nelson 
Perry. L. H Andree, Oscar Olson F. 
A. Hartz, T... D. Root, W. F. Reidell, D. 
A. Montgomery, W. A. Jessie, G. O. 
Monahan, Axel Youngstrom, C. J. Sund- 
berg, H. W. Heinrlchs, A. T. Nvberg, 
V. G. Fagerburg, F. A. Harling, John 
Handgartner, Nels R. Magnuson. 

Next year will see the completion of 
the Grand Trunk Pacific ocean to 
ocean line, according to Duncan Ros.s. 
a railroad contractor emplo.ved in the 
construction of the new railway that 
is being built across Canada. Mr. Ross 
is visiting In Duluth, a guest at the 
home of his brother, John G. Ross, 
clerk of the municipal court. 

Mr. Ross was a former member of 
the Canadian parlianient, havin:,' rep- 
resented a British Columbia constitu- 
ency in the dominion house. In late 
years he has devoted his attention to 
the railway contracting business. At 
the present time he is very much in- 
terested in the work of building the 
Canadian Pacific ti anscontinental line. 

■'The great advantage which will be 
derived from the opening of this line,* 
says Mr. Ross, "is the opening up of 
an Immense territory north of the oriij- 
inal settlements of the West. In the 
d'ivs V hen the Catiadian Pacific wa.> 
the only line of railway through tiic 
< anadlan \Vest, settlement was prac- 
tically confine,! to the territory Imme- 
diately tiibut.iry to the lallway and 
south to the international l)ound:'r.v 
lln<-. Now Canada has broadened out 
and many branch lines are beine con- 
stru<ted to the Peace river. where 
there are millions of acres of the rich- 
est agricultural lands. 

"Not only dots the latest Canadian 
rfiad pass throurrh j>nd touch those 
wonderful faim lands of the i.rairie 
province, but in addition it taps Brit- 
ish Columbia's interh.r, where there 
is an immense area of agricultural 

"The Granil Trunk Pacific stands In 
a class by itself. The majority of the 
;ransconti'iei;tal railways have 
the dlfficultx in securing sucii grades 
across the mountains as would idmit 
of cheap transportation of cjmmodities. 
but in the north country, the moun- 
tains spread into plateaus and the 
maximum grade of the railroad through 
the mountains !s twent.v feet to the 
nlle. With such a grade it can be 
seen vhat an adv.;nt.ige tliis railwav 
will have in hauling whtat to the Pa- 
cific coast where the pjrts are open 
the year round. 

the rate Is I'A per cAt,^»n the third 
$1,000 it Is H4 per cajf^ <li the fourth 
1»4 per cent, on th»f|fth|2 per cent, 
on the sixth 2% per q^ntfon the sev- 
enth 3 per cent, on the eighth 3>/i per 
cent, on the ninth ^ if i« cent, on the 





(Continued from page 1.) 


People** Meat Market will open for 
buHineHM TburAday, Jan. Irt, at No. 13 
KIrwt avenue T»enf. t^eorge O. Smith, 
meat laMpeetor. mnniiger. \u delivery; 
prioeat right. I'lihlle inrltcil. 




A meeting of business men was held 
yesterday afternoon at the Commercial 
club to discuss the matter of a high- 
way to the Twin Cltle.s. The meeting 
was well attended and much interest 
was displayed. The clilef point to be 
considered at this end of the highway 
which is to be constructed, was the 
matter of choosing a route for a road- 
way to W'renshall and Xlckerson. 

It proved to be the sense of the 
meeting that a committee be named to 
decide upon a definite route and that 

Bkl. who. it Is claimed, bit the member I a petition be circulated in Carlton 

during a melee, is being held pending 
the coroner's Investigation. 

"From your druggist get one ounce 
of Toris compound (in original sealed 
package) and one ounce of syrup of 
Sarsaparilla compound. Take these 
two Ingredients home and put them 
into a half pint of good whiskey. 
Shake the bottle and take a table- 
Fpoonful before each meal and at bed- 
time." This Is said to be the quickest 
and best remedy known to the medical 
profession for rheumatism and back- 
ache. Good results come after the first 
dose. If your druggist does not have 
Toris compound In stock he will get it 
for you in a few hours from his whole- 
sale house. Don't be Influenced to 
take a patent medicine instead of this. 
Insist on having the genuine Toris 
compound in the original one-ounce. 
Eealed, yellow package. Hundreds of 
the worst cases were cured here by 
this prescribtlon last winter. • Pub- 
lished by the Globe Pharmaceutical 
laboratories of Chicago. 

county. It was also voted that the 
county commissioners be complimented 
for the work done on roads between 
Duluth and the ranges, and hope was 
expressed that the roadways be main- 
tained in good shape, for the reason 
that chief among those who will bene- 
fit from the Twin City ^ighway will 
be the motorists from both the Me- 
saba and Vermilion iron ranges 


Tannery of Munising Leather Com- 
pany Furnishes Good Market. 

Munising, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Evidence of the fact 
that Immense quantities of tan bark 
are required in the process of con- 
verting hides Into leather is seen in 
the big receipts of that product of 
the hemlock which are arriving at the 
plant of the Munising Leather com- 
pany. The bark is being shipped to 
Munising at the rate of twenty cars 
a day and it is expe(;ted the receipts 
will be maintained at that volume for 
the next sixty days. There are two 
other leather manufactories In the Up- 
per Peninsula, and these also are big 
consumers of the tanning material 
These plants are at Manlstique and the 

at large an exaggerated Idea of the 
value of tile iron ore deposits. 

The old lease law provided a flat 
royalty of 2.'i cents a ton, regardless 
of the fiualily of the ore. Tite new 
measure proposes royalties much high- 
er, and graduated according to the val- 
ue of the ore. 

The lowest royalty to be provided is 
.■>'. cenl.s which Is on ore containing 
49 per cent and less of metallic iron. 
The royalty is Increased 5 cents a ton 
for each ad<litlonal unit of inm con- 
tent, imtil 60 per cent ore would ic- 
<4Ulre a royalty of 90 cents a ton. This, 
too, without regard to the percentage 
of phosphorus or other deleterious in- 

The old law provided 50-year leases, 
and the new measure puts the limit at 
tliirtN -five years. The ohl law also per- 
mitted leases to cover 160 acres, and 
the new one limits them to two gov- 
ernment subdivisions, not more than 
ninety acres in all. Production must 
begin by the ninth year, after which, 
whether ore is produced or not, the 
lessees must pay advance royalties of 
15,000 a year. 

* * • 

W'antfi lOlevntnr Report^. 

With a ^■iew \o making it iiiipos.= ible 
to buy grain from the farmeis at a low 
grade and to sell it at a liigher grade. 
Senator Ole O. .Sageng of Otfertail 
county yesterday afternoon introduced 
.1 bill in the senate requiring terminal 
ele\ator3 to make complete reports of 
their business operations to the state 
railroad and warehouse commission. 

"I do not sa.v that this practice Is 
followed," said Senator Sageng, wlio Is 
a farmer, "but it has been charged that 
it Is followed, and the reciuirements of 
this bill would make it difficult. If not 
impos.«lble. The re«juirements are pre- 
cisely the same as tho.''e now made 
of local elevator companies." 

The bill re(|uires terminal elevators 
to file, on or before July 15 of each 
year, an itemized and verified state- 
ment of all business transacted during 
the year ending June 30, the report to 
state the grade, gross weight and dock- 
age of all grain In the warehouse at 
the beginning of the year, the same 
figures for all grain received, for all 
grain shipped, and for all grain re- 
maining at the end of the year. The 
report must particularly speclfj' and 
account for any overage or shortage 
in any kind of grain accruing during 
the year; and the weight basis on 
which grain has been received and 
shipped. Special reports can be called 
for by the commission if it desires 

• • • 

State Income Tax. 

Senator S. D. Works of Mankato, 
Democrat, yesterday afternoon intro- 
duced in the senate his state Income 
tax measure, the introduction of which 
was forecasted in these reports re- 
cently. It Is based on the Wisconsin 
law. The tax applies to Income from 
rents. Interests, wages and salaries, 
dividends or profits, and royalties; and 
it reaches corporations and partner- 
ships as well as Individuals. 

Corporations apd firms may deduct 
the following items from their Income 
account; Wages paid, operating ex- 
penses, losses, taxes, dividends from 
Interests In concerns paying an in- 
come tax. Interest on bonds exempted 
by law from taxation. 

Individuals may deduct the follow- 
ing items: Expenses of business or 
professional operations. Income from 
concerns which pay an Income tax. In- 
terest paid on debts, interest from ex- 
empted bonds, officials' salaries and 
pensions paid by the United States. 

No incomes below $800 a year are 
taxed at all. Husband and wife have 
$1,200 exempt, and for each chiTd under 
18 and each dependent $200 more is ex- 

The rate varies according to In- 
come. On the first $1,000 of taxable 
Income It Is 1 per cent. That is, an 
Individual with an income of $1,800 
after deductions have been made, will 
pay $10 a year. On the second $1,000 

state into assessment dLs-tricts and to 
appoint an assessor of Jncomes in each 

AVorklngmen'a Cnjbip^satlon. 

The special senate committee on 
worklngmens compen^^*'^"- appointed 
two years ago by Lient^cnant Goveinor 
Gordon, has finished its •liearlngs, and 
this afternoon it wilK'beigln the final 
work of drafting Its bill, which will be 
Introduced within three or four davs. 
This is the bill which will pass." if 
any worklngmens compeh'satlon bill, 
goes through at this session. Em- 
ployers and employes have agreed as 
nearly as they can be expected to 
agree on its provisions. 

Senator James P. Bovle of Eveleth 
who is a member of the committee! 
said yesterday afternoon: 

"I believe that the -ommittee will 
be able to agree on a fair measure 
which can be passed. i am against 
the proposal that working men should 
be asked to contribute out of their 
wages to the fund from which the com- 
pensation of injured workers is to be 
paid, and 1 believe that the commit- 
tee will reject this plan. I am also 
opposed to the Idea of discriminating 
against the non-resident heirs of aliens 
and I am certain t!iat this, too, will be 
rejected by the committee." 

Some way will be devised of ex- 
empting the farmers from t)ie opera- 
tion of the measure to be Introduced 

not as a measure of justice or reason 
but of necessity. In other words, it 
has been discovered that vvliile t!ie rep- 
resentatives of the farmers are acad- 
emically interested in justice to the 
working man. they will not consent to 
a measure providing it which applies 
to their constituents. (Jne senator. 
a.«ked if he knew any reason why the 
measure should not apply to farmers, 
said the other day: "Ves. T know 1,800 
reasons, in my district, and if I voted 
to apply it to farmers 1 would hear 
from every one of those reasons 
election day." 

• • • 
The reapportionment committees did 
not gel together as expected vesterday 
afternoon, but meetings of l>oth have 
been called for this afternoon and 
work will be pushed rapidlv. 

The plan of caraT)atgn is practically 
as outlined in The Heraiil vesterdav. 
The first thing to be done is to de- 
cide on the number of -senators and 
representatives to be provided In the 
bill. There are now sixty-three sena- 
tors and 120 representatives, and it is 
not likely that this nhmber will be 
changed. There is considerable senti- 
ment in favor of reducing t!ie mem- 
bership of the senate, which is the 
largest state senate in the countrv; 
hut the difficulty of reconciling the 
over-represented districts to a reduc- 
tion of their senatorial representation 
is great enough already, and it Avoald 
be made greater still if there were 
fewer senators to go 'aroiind. 

Chairman Victor L 'Johnson of the 
senate reapportionment' committee and 
Chairman C. H. Warner of the house 
committee conferred yesterday, and 
agreed to (all both the crinimittees in 
separate sessions this afternoon. Prob- 
ably a joint .'session will be arranged 
for Immediately, at wliich the size of 
the legislature under the new appor- 
tionment will be de<ided. Then jolnl 
committees from each committee will 
be appointed, and they will work to- 
gether in framing the new bill. The 
plan Is to have one member from each 
congressional district on each suh- 
commlttee, together with the chairmen 
of the general committees. This will 
make a joint committee of twenty, 
and as this Is pretty large for con- 
ference work In all probability a spe- 
cial committer of smaller size, repre- 
senting both committees, will do the 
actual work of drafting the bill. 

It is hoped to have a completed bill 
ready in a couple of weeks, especial- 
ly as practically all of the hard work 
was done by the Cojigdon committee 
two years ago, and to have the bill 
through both houses early In order to 
avoid complication with congressional 
reapportionment and other measures. 

• • • 

The redistribution of representation 
in the St, Louis, Lake and t.'ook county 
districts was not completed yesterday, 
has has been expected. The range 
members agreed on the division be- 
tween their two districts, putting the 
line between ranges 1" and. ^8. This 
leaves the eastern district somewhat 
larger than the western, but it was 
found difficult to make the disparity 
p.ny less by putting Eveleth or Vir- 
ginia in the western district; and be- 
sides it was folt that to rdd either 
of these communities to the Hibbing- 
Chlsholm district would gi\e less satis- 
faction than to leave one district some- 
what larger than the other. 

The Duluth members were not able 
yesterday afternoon to complete th^ 
division of their three districts, and 
the matter was laid over for the time. 
There Is a slight difference of opinion 
as to whether the proposed district 
consisting of the Third, Fotirlh, Fifth 
and Sixth wards should he er.l.Trgcd 
by adding some couat,ry territory, and 
as to whether the senatorial districts 
should be subdivided' Ihto separate 
iepresentatl\ e districts. 

• • • 

Bonding the Brok^rR. 

The bonding and regulation of real 
estate and ccvmmisslon l)rokers is pro- 
posed in a bill Introdivcpd In the senate 
yesterday afternoon by .Senator LHer- 
ault of Minneapolis. Tbos^ Intending 
to embark in these lines of business 
are required to get Jitenses from the 
county auditor, and their applications 
must be accompanied by affidavits of 
three reputable persons, testifying to 
the good moral charfeeter and V>uK!ness 
standing of the appllrajits. Applica- 
tions must stand ten days while pub- 
lication Is made of them, nnd anybody 
has a right to file objections to the 
Issuance of the license. Each dealer 
licensed must give a bond of $2,000 
upon which he can be sued. 

• • * 

Other bills Introduced In the ser.Tte 
yesterdav afternoon were as follows: 

Bv Senator Moonan — Making rail- 
roads liable for all damages Inflicted 
on passengers except where the injury 
Is due to the criminal negligence of the 
person liijared. or to violation of some 
express regulation that has been 
brought to his notice. 

By Senator Marden — Authorlzlnr the 
state board of health to forbid the 
use of public drlnklrg cups in such 
ic places, vehicles and ':>uiIdinsH 

tlK m%% Block Store 

The Shopping Center of Duluth" 

Basement Bargains 


Great Pre-Inventory Sale 

25% Off 

on all Nickel Plated Wares, 
such as Tea Kettles, Tea 
Pots. Chafing Dishes. Bak- 
ing Pans, to be used with 
alcohol; electrical goods not 



Carving Sets, 25% Off. 

All Cutlery, including but- 
cher and bread knives, 25% 


20% Off 20% Off 




Wear-Ever and 
Wagner Alum- 
inum ware, in- 
cluding Coffee 
and Tea Pots, 
T e a Kettles. 
Sauce Pans, Cake Pans, etc. 

Razors — High-grade Razor; 
large assortment, such makes 
as Wade <K: Butcher, Kostar, 
Claus, etc. ; sell reg- /»q 
ularly up to $3.00, at vJ/C 

Smoked Bamboo Japanese 
Sandwich Baskets, ^ Price. 

Stransky Steel Ware, One- 
half Price. 

A Large Lot of Dinner- 
ware, separate pieces, 5c, 10c 
and 15c. 

Mazda I'llectric Lights, 25, 
40. 60 and 100 Watts; price, 
each, 40c, 45c, 60c and 90c. 

on all Tinware, W ire Goods, 

Bathroom ( ioods, Royal 
(jray Graniteware. 

Pocket Knives, 1 2 Price. 



Inverted (ias Mantles — 
usual i)rioe 10c each — this 
sale, 4 for 25c. 

Pre-Inventory Bargains in China, 
Cut Glass, Bric-a-Brac, Etc. 

All Haviland China Dinner Sets, 
10% to 33V3% Off. 

English Coalport, 20% Off. 

Syracuse China Sets, 10% to 25% 

All Fancy China, 25% Off. 

Cut Glass, 25% Off. 

Hammered Brass Goods, 25% Off. 

^(Thlrd Floor) 

White China for decorating, 25% 

Marble Pedestals and Figures, 
33^:j% Off. 

Electric Lamps and Domes, 25% 
Off. Rep:ular prices $3.75 to $1(K\ 

Hand Painted China, 25% Off. 

French China, Half Price. 

their own committees, instead of hav- 
ing them appointed, as at present, b.v 
the presiding officers. This is the 
first measure j^cted upon by a com- 
mittee at this session. 

The committee delegated Chairman 
Holmberg to arrange with the parties 
to the Gilman-Ooates election contest 
to fix a time when the case can be 
heard by the committee, in order that 
it may be taken up and disposed of as 
soon as possible. 




on I 

wise the goods would be received 
the noon trains. 

Quickly Filled Order. 

Another value of the parcel |iost 
was found when a lady was unable to 
find the correct size in a certain shoe 
that she wanted. The local shoe store 
sent an order to Ohi< ago on the eve- 
ning train and the second day follow- 
ing the shoes were received by parcel 
post at a cost of 14 cents. A .Swan- 
Ville lady needed certain articles to 
wear at a party, but found that she 
could not secure them at home. The 
morning train brought lier oi-der to a 
local store and tlie aftern<ion train 
< arried the goods to Swanville. 

Bad Blood 

Is the cause of all humors, eruptions, 
boils, pimples, scrofulous sores, ec- 
zema or salt rheum, as well as of 
I heumatlsm, catarrh and othor troubles. 
In the opinion of many that have 
taken It, the greatest blood remedy for 
all these troubles is 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

Get it today In the usual liquid form 
or In the tablets known as Sarsatabs 

publi_ . 

as it may designate after July 1, 191.1. 

nv Senator W. W. Dunn— treating n 
division for the deaf and blind In the 
bureau of labor, to be presided over 
by "a competent deaf person" who is 
to look after the Interests of the blind 
and deaf of the state. 

By .Senator Sundberg — I..egallzlnj:- 
proceedlngs heretofore taken for the 
locating and establishment of dunty 
erd drainage ditches and legal- 
izing county bonds heretofore Issued 
In connection with such proceeding.s. 

Bv Senator Wallace — .Authorizing 
cities of the first class — Duluth, Min- 
neapolis and St. Paul — to designate 
residence districts In which nothing 
but homes may be tullt. 

By Senator Haycraft — Providing 
two-vear terms for village officers. 

Bv Senator Clague — Extending local 
option to cit:es of the fourth class. 

Bv Senator Marden — Repealing the 
recjijlrement of a Jury fee of J3 before 
trial begins. 

• « • 

Aakii to B* Relieved. 

John McAlpine of Dulutii has asked 
the St. Louis county delegation to put 
through a law relievlpg him from the 
obligation to pay for st;^te timber 
which he never got. Several years ago 
he bought a tract of state timber in 
Lake county, paving h, quarter of the 
purchase price down. Ho was unable 
to cut the timber during the period 
fixed bv his permit, and the timber 
was sold by the state to other parties, 
at a higher price than he had agreed 
to pay. Technically, however, he seems 
to owe the state th«i balance of the 
purchase price of the timber, and he 
asks to be relieved from (his obliga- 
tion. ; 

• • • 

The house elections .coiTi^Ittee yes- 
terday afternoon vote4 to recommend 
for indefinite postpoijftment the Lun- 
deen bill providing tha^ after this ses- 
sion the senate and house shall elect 

Little Falls Merchants Re- 
port Growth in Neigh- 
boring Trade. 

Little Falls, Minn., Jan. 16.— T.A>cal 
merchants report that the residents 
of neighboring villages are beginning 
to learn the value of the parcel post 
and orders are being received daily for 
goods to be delivered by mall. 

The train service from fewanvllle and 
Royalton Is such that a letter can be 
mailed to a Little Falls merchant In 
the morning and the goods ordered re- 
ceived in the afternoon. Randall and 
other main line points west of the city 
and Fort Rupley and other Brainerd 
branch villages have train service so 
that an order sent one day can be re- 
ceived the next morning provided the 
merchant has a postoffice box. Other- 



Ease That Sore, Tight Chest ! 

Rub MUSTER OLE on your chest 
briskly, and you will be amazed at the 
blessed relief you will feel right away. 
It pre^■^nts pneumonia. 

MUSTER OLE Is a clean, white oint- 
ment made with oil of nitistard. Sim- 
ply rub it on. No plaster nece.ssary. 
Better than mustard plaster and pos- 
itively does not blister. 

Thousands who use MUSTER OLE 

will tell what relief it gives from Sore 
Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsilltis, Croup, 
Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Head- 
ache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheuma- 
tism, Lumbago, Pain.s and Aches of 
the Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus- 
cles, Bruise.s, Chilblains, Frosted Feet 
and Colds (it prevents Pneumonia.) 

Doctors and nurses frankly recom- 
mend MUSTER OLE a s a substitute for 
the old messy mustard plaster. Large 
hospitals use It. 

At your druggist's In 25c and f.Oc 
jars, and a special large ho^ipital size 
for $2.50. 

Accept no substitute. If your drug- 
gist cannot supply you, send 2Bc or 
50c to the Musterole Company, Cleve- 
land, Ohio, and we will mail you a 
jar, postage prepaid. 

MTH.V GUETY. Salt I>»ke Oltr. T't«h.— 'I Imve 
URed Miu;t«rnle to my crratest utUfartlon for coUKb:*, 
colds, etc. I am a nuree and recbminend it." (40) 

North Dakotans NotAgreed 

as to Benefits of State 

Tax Commission. 

Grand Forks, N. D.. Jan IC. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Abolishment of 
the local assessor plan and the estab- 
lishment of the county assessor plan 
In Its place, with the county assessors 
working under the direction of the 
state tax commission, was urged by 
.Sim Miller of (jrand Forks, before the 
North Dakota Tax association, in ses- 
sion here. 

That a more uniform taxation basis 
would be secured by the adoption of 
that i)lan is .Mr. Miller's contention. 

J. W. Scott of Gllby declared against 
the tax commission, contending that 
the body was valueless except to Th<» 
members of It who drew salaries. He 
also opposed the taxation of mort- 
gages, contending that such tax re- 
verted to the farmers. 

I'resident F. L. .McVey of the unl- 
versit.v, formerly of the Minnesota 
tax commission, declared himself 
strongly In favor of the registry plan 
of dealing with mortgages. Under the 
registry system adopted In Minnesota 
he said that dealing in mortgages liad 
become a more open business, the old 
desire to hide them to Keep them from 
taxation doing away with the freedom 
now evident. Mortgages were now of- 
fered for sale openly, and as a result 
of the freer handling of them, there 
had been a reduction of about M per 
cent In rates. 

Against Mortgage Tnxatlon. 

Messrs. Jacobsteln, Aaker and sev- 
eral others were against the taxation 
of mortgages. 

This afternoon the Income tax Is 
up for consideration. 

The need of imlform accounting for 
cities has been a strong f.atuie In 
the meeting of the Xorth Dakota Mu- 
nicipal league, held In connection with 
the tax association, and it is probable 
that recommendations will be made for 
the establishment of a nnlform systfm 
for all Xorth Dakota cities. 

Mayor Kwtet of Fargo Is in favor of 
the establishment of an information 
bureau, and that question prob.ibly 
will be approved. 


Repairs Shoes 

— Popular Prices — 

317 Wesf Superior St. 

"Where the Birds Fly." 
(Opposite St. Louis Ilofol.) 

included one from Mrs. Irene Wallace 
Harils, who claims Sl,0(»0.000 for the 
loss of her husband, Henrv B. HarrLs. 
the theatrical manager. This is the 


of the 




iMhpeminK Rentaaranter ArreMrd. 

Ishpeming, Mi. li., Jan. 16. — William 

McLean, proprietor of the Owl Cafe, 

has been arrested charged with a vio- 
lation of the state llrjuor law. Mc- 
Ixaii is alleged to have sold beer on 
Dec. 15, Jan. ii and Jan. 12. The charges 
were preferred by Chief of Police Tre- 



Crystal Falls, Mich., Jan. 16. — f Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Called upon to 
furnish cuticle to William Bowman, a 
fellow-lodge member who had been 
severely burned, local Odd Fellows to 
the number of a dozen — all that were 
needed — went to the hospital and sub- 
mitted to operations whereby skin 
from their persons was grafted upon 
the body of the sufferer. The grafting 
was a success and the sufferer's burns 
are healing. 

Wants f 1.000,000 for Ha rrin. 

New York. Jan. 16. — A flood of peti- 
tions for damages through the loss 
of the steamer Titanic filed yesterday 


Help Him, Advise Him How 

He Can Be Rescued From 

the Liquor Curse. 

The drinking man is helpless. He l9 
tlie victim of a burning thirst that 
cannot be satisfied. His system ia 
poisoned with alcohol, which constant- 
ly demands more intoxicant. Drive 
this alcoholic poisoning from the sys- 
tem, and the liquor h.abit is conquered. 
This Is what the Neal treatment does 
— and in only thrcH? days. 

The marvelous cures effected by the 
Neal three-day treatment have elicited 
the indorsement of many prominent 
citizens of the Union. 

Call in person at the office of the 
Neal Institute and have a confldential 
talk. Make a thorough investigation 
of the personnel of the local Neal In- 
stitutes and the national Neal Institutes 
Company. Find out all about this 
physicians' remtnly for the liquor 
eurse — clfei-Uve, but harmless, safe 
and positive. 

There is no longer any reason to feel 
that treatment for the drink habit is 
slow and dangerou.*?. The Neal Treat- 
ment takes but three days, and leaves 
the patient in greatly improved men- 
tal and physical condition. 

For booklet and other Information, 
address the Neal Institute, corner 
Belknap and West Seventh street, Su- 
perior; St. Paul Institute, 676 Dayton 
avenue; Minneapolis Institute, 40J 
South Seventh street. 


= k 



January 16, 1913. 


»^^,»^^,^^^,^^^%»»c/» #» »— —^ • '^•♦— ^•^ ^ •^'•^^♦^ %^^»»»— '•^•'•^'•'•'•^♦'— '•'• ^ ^'•♦'•^'•-•^ »««'%»«^a'^/» » 


President of Tri-State Con- 
vention Discusses Several 
Things Required. 

Dakotas and Minnesota 

Need More Farmers and 

Should Conserve Soil. 

Farso, N*. D.. Jan. 16. — fSpecIal to 
The Horald.) — President J. U. Worst of 
the Tii-State Graingrowers and Stock 
■issoiiation. who has been connected 
with the organization in one capacity 
or ar.iiiher ^inc«> it.s organization, dt- 
llver«-d his annual address last night 
before a large audience. He laid great 
stress on the need for more farmer.s 
In t:ie Dakotas ami Minnesota and 
spoke at length upon soil fertility, 
vrop failure and kindred subjects. Tlio 
.^onvontion. whicli has been a great, will close tonight. 

••North l)akota has room for more 
farnu-r.s/^ the pr..'sidt-nt declared. •"The 
same is true of Minnvsota and South 
Oakoia. No politi<al issue, immod!- 
itelv or prospe<ti\ c. more vitally af- 
fects the three stato.-^ here represented 
than that o( increasing tlu-ir rural 
population. The unoccupied acres of 
:hese states speedily should be brougiit 


under cultivation and for their greater 
prosperity the bonanza farms also 
ir.ig'it well be reduced to smaller hold- 
ings. Witi! an up-to-date farmer on 
••very quarter section or half section 
of land and a s.vstem of Ciop rotation 
rigidi;, adhered to, crop failures would 
1>e of rare occurrence and the wealtli of 
tliese states increased by leaps and 
lioiind.-i. The smaller farms could then 
Ite given tlie intensive cultivation nec- 
• s.sary for the conservation of moisture 
J ltd for the destruction of weeds, and 
jufficient livestt)ck bred on every farm 
tor mainialning the fertility of the 

KaraiiDK In RnMineitii. 

"Farming is a hu.'^iness. It requires 
a beiter business head — a man of 
broader visiiHi — to farm scientiiically 
than to practice In any of tlie i>opular 
professions. The farmer, therefore, 
must acqi'ire business habits. He 
.•<houId rank as a business man. 

••Th-^ slirewd bu.siness men of this 
>:eneration are ever on the alert to 
incr<^ase their profits. Otiierwise. they 
■vvould not be classed as business men. 
Only, however, by curtailing needless 
iKpense and attaining greater effi- 
ciency can business men honestly in- 
crease their annual income. 

••The manufacturer is governed by 
the same laws. Captains of industry 
nre ever on tlie alert to lessen the 
cost of production. This may be ac- 
romplistied by utilizing by-products, 
eliminating waste of raw material, by 
1 he installation of improved machin- 
ery, and more especially by promoting 
the efficiency of the labor they em- 

Robbing the Soil. 

Some startling figures were shown 
by Pr»'sident Worst In the present 
methods of robbing the state of soil 
fertility. Ife claimed that one acre of 
land producing tv/enty bushels of 
wheat, mined from tlie soil forty-four 
pound.s of potash worth 5 cents per 
)>oiind. twenty pounds of phosphoric 
acid worth 4 cents per pound and for- 
i:y-two pounds of nitrogen worth ir> 
cents per pound or a total of $9.30 of 
soil fertility. This makes each bushel 
of wheat raised on that acre of land 
lost the soil 46 ^s cents. Where the 
•<vheat was sh.ipped out and the straw 
»>urned there was .iust that much soil 
Tobbery. With the cost of 58 cents 
per bushel for raising the wheat, the 
federal estimate, ea^h bushel of wheat 
-was costing the North Dakota farmer 
:ll.*>P-j. President Wi»rst pointed out 
rhat If the straw was converted into 
:Tianure and returned to the soil It 

would restore the equivalent of 23*4 
cents' worth of soil fertility per bush- 
el. If the bran and shorts of the 
grain were kept at home and fed to the 
livestock and that manure returned 
to the land the cost per bushel of 
raising the wheat and in soil fertility 
might be still further reduced about 
l.T cents. Under the old time methods 
present prosperity was being built up 
by discounting the future. 

VS ith North Dakota's 1912 crop of 
liiO.OJO.OOO bushels, each bushel robbing 
the soil of 46 V^ cents worth of fertility, 
the state, as a crop factory, was ex- 
pending about $70,000,000 in capital to 
produce the crop. 

To check the soil robbery, the 
speaker strongly urged the breeding 
and feeding of livestock. It would re- 
move the necessity of raising so much 
grain, make the farmers less depend- 
ent on transient labor, cut up the 
largf'r farms and livestock was less 
affected hy climatic conditions than 
growing grains, and. best of all, the 
raising of st«)ck would restore the fer- 
tility to the soil. 

Another result would be the building 
of silos. North Dakota corn, while 
not the best in the world for matured 
grain, excelled in silage, and its cul- 
tivation cleaned th^ land of weeds, re- 
tained the moisture, areated the soil, 
starved the fungi and prepared the land 
for future crops. 

The oi)portunities for young men In 
North Dakota in mixed farming were 
pointed out, showing what could be 
done with a little livestock. In con- 
clusion. President AVorst urged that 
farming methods should he adopted, 
which would make each acre produce 
its best every ytar; that there should 
be a svstem of farm management to 
do this, vet not impoverish the soil: 
that farmers should be encouraged to 
co-operation in the marketing and dis- 
tribution of their nroducts so they 
would not be so subjected to specula- 
tive Influences that regularly rob them 
of their legitimate profits. He admit- 
ted that middlemen are neces.sary and 
verv pronerlv have their place, but 
contended the farmers should have the 
l)Ower of determining approximately 
how many hands should handle their 
' "An agricultural state should em- 
phasize three great principles," de- 
clared President Worst, in conclusion. 
1. To make each cultivated acre 
produce its best everv year. 

•'!'. To foster a system of farm 
management that will accomplish thia 
en<l anil yet not impoverish the soil. 

"Z. To encourage a system of co- 
operation among its farmers to suf- 
ficiently control the marketing and 
distribution of their products, so as 
not to he subjected to the speculative 
lorce.s that regularly rob them of their 
legitimate profits. 

'Tliit lattfr principle cannot be re- 
alized so long as farmers produce with 
their hands hut distribute hy proxy. 
They must play at both ends of the 
game or forever eat out of the hands 
i of those who hold both the producer 
and the consumer at their mercy. 

••Middlemen are necessary. Mld<lle- 
men are legitimate, but the producers 
of the country's wealth should de- 
termine at least approximately how 
manv hands their products pass 
throMsrh on their journey from field, 
garden, or orchard to the ultimate 
consumer. In other words, the pro.- 
ducer and the consumer must be 
brought clo.^^er together, even if half 
tlie uninvited guests that have cro%vded 
in b.'tween to forage off both the 
producer and consumer, must he 
squeezed out. If the producers can- 
not do this, then their ca^e is hopeless, 
liut if they can and do not, then upon 
themselves must rest the blame. 

"By organization and co-operation, 
farmers may become th.e greatest, the 
sanest, the most conservative power in 
the land. Without organization and 
co-operation, however, they must re- 
main powerless and defenseless, for 
the unorganized force.s, in business as 
in Nature, become the legitimate prey 
of legitimate forces that are organ- 
ized. Like the separate but unorgan- 
ized elements of the soil, boundless in 
volume, are yet powerless to resist the 
absorptive power of the humblest or- 
ganized plant." 



State Agricultural Society 

to Elect Officers This 


Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. 16.— (.«5pecial 
to The Herald.) — Tlie reports of offi- 
cers were the principal events at the 
annual meeting of the Minnesota State 
Agricultural society here today. 

An address will be delivered late to- 
day by J. J. Furlong of Austin, one of 
the candidates for president, follow- 
ing the announcement of C. W. Glot- 
felter, twice president, that he would 
not be a candidate for re-election. 

The election of officers probably 
will take place at the business session 


St. Paul and WInot Wen to Erect 
$100,000 Hostelry. 

Mlnot. N. D.. Jan. 16. — Minot Is to 
have a new, strictly modern hotel, cost- 
ing at I'^ast 1100,000, according to re- 
ports current. 

The men said to be beh?nd the enter- 
prise are Erick Rumstad of Mlnot, and 
Alfred Johnson, proprietor of the 
Euclid and Spaulaing hotels in St. 

The* St. Paul man was in Minot re- 
cently investigating the possibilities of 
erecting a strictly first-cla.'^s hotel in 
this city and returned to St. Paul con- 
vinced that the idea was feasible. 

The exact location of the new hotel 
I has not been made public as yet. It is 

known, however, that the promoters 
have a piece of land in view which is 
convenient to both the Soo kne and 
Great Northern depots. 


Arctic Explorer Stefansson Criticizes 
Work Among Eskimos. 

Orand Forks, N. D.. Jan. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald. > — Missionaries 
among the Eskimos are a positive 
detriment unless they thoroughly un- 
derstand them, according to V. Stef- 
ansson, the Arctic explorer, who con- 
cluded a series of lectures at the 
Tniversity of North Dakota here last 

Attempts to engraft the white man's 
civilization upon the primitive people 
(•t the far north without a proper 
understanding of what the needs of 
the people are. have proved failures In 
the past. He contends that missionar- 
ies should be kept out of the Eskimo 
regl'-ns; tiiat the Eskimos have a re- 
ligion of their own; that they have 
high moral standards, and ti>at the 
extermination of the race will result 
from attempts at introducing wh'te 
civilization. The needs of the Eskimo 
are far different from those of any 
other race. 

Mr. Stefansson left today for New 
York and will continue the work of 
fitting up the new expedition which is 
due to sail for Alaska in April. He 
expects to spend several years in the 
northern regions, continuing his study 
of the white Eskimo.s and other people 
and geographical conditions of that 


Mormon Elder Selects Warm Water 
for Montana Immersions. 

Butte, Mont.. Jan. 16. — The large 
plunge bath at Gregson Hot Springs, 
a resort near here, was used by a 

Mormon elder in baptizing some con- 

Freddie Curnow. Miss Myrtle Web- 
ster Odgers and Miss Clara Held, all 
of Butte, were baptized into member- 
ship in the Church of Christ of the 
Latter Day Saints. The guests of the 
Gregson Springs hotel were witnesses 
of the ceremony which was performed 
by Elder H. W. Ballard of Benson, 
Utah, and was witnessed also by Elder 
W. M. Adamson of Salt Eake, and El- 
der Ira E. Kennington of Wyoming. It 
consisted merely of a brief prayer and 
the complete immersion of each candi- 
date in turn. The officiating clergy- 
an wore a conventional cosrtume. but 
the candidates for baptism and tlie 
witnessing clergy wore hotel bathing 



A Lame Back or Sharp Pain 

Many people fail to recognize the warnings which nature 
gives, or they fail to act in time when they know the signs of a 
diseased condition. 

A lame back, torpid liver, cloudy urine, inflammation of the 
bladder and pamful passage of urine are indication that the system 
is deranged. If not promptly remedied diseased kidneys lead to the 
terrible Bright's disease, rheumatism or gout. 

Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy 

is mad e from the purest ingredients and for 35 years it has proved 
"■ its efficiency. It has been used and indorsed by thous- 

ands who have saved themselves from the consequences 
of neglect to check disease of the kkinflya before more 
serious and fatal complications 

"A Well WonMit In Two Montha" 

'Two months after I bcg-an using 
Warner's Safe Remedy I was a well 
vroma,n, no longer suftertnff with back- 
ache, headache and that run-down 
condition that makes one feel ao out of 
aorta and depressed." — Mrs. Emma 
Arnold. Kersey. Cd. 

;s ■ 

l~'Kidn«y and Liver Remedy 
2— Rheumatic Remedy 
3— Diabetes Remedy 
4— Astlima Remedbr 
5— Nerrine 

e— P:ila /■t'oBsUpatlon'V 
b ruis VBuiousne*. ) 

Write for a free MmpU einng 
the nnmber of remedy desired to 

Warner's ^afe Remedies Co. 
Dept. 37S Rochester. N. Y. 


Seif-Confessed Blackmailer Sent to 
Green Bay Reformatory. 

Eau Claire, Wis., Jan. Vi. — Judge 
Wlsckham yesterday re-senteneed 
Howard Covey who pleaded guilty the 
other day to blackmailing Mr.s. Char- 
lotte lioss. a widow near Fairchlld. 
Wis., and who waa given an Indeterm- 
inate sentence at fJreen Bay of from 
to to four yeara. It turned out that 
man wore a conventional costume, but 
given here, the law having been re- 
pealed, and 90 the court re-sentenced 
the prisoner giving him thfee years 
at Green Bay, the term beginning yes- 


Annual Gathering of Minnesota So- 
ciety in St. Paul Jan. 20. 

.St. Paul. Minn.. Jan. IG. — (i=«pecial to 
The Herald.) — The annual meeting of 
the Minnesota Historical society will 
be held in the old cap'itol here Mon- 
iiay evening, Jan. 20. Af':<»r transaction 
of business, th»' following addresses 
will be given: "The Need Foi- a His- 
torical I..ibrary Building." William H. 
Lightner. president; •"Historical Socie- 
Uos In Other States." Gideon S. Ives, 
chairman of the special committee for 
a new library building; "Growtii of the 
Library, Portrait Collection. and 
Museum," Warren Upham, secretary. 


l ogger s' work. 

Coud'^ray. Wi.s., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.* — The present moderate 
weather is ideal for logging and the 
work is being push(»d to the limit by 
the logger!?. About LOOO.OOO feet of 
logs per day are being landed at the 
mills and other landing grounds for 
shipment In ."Southern Sawyer county. 

TN'lth the presen'. favorable weather 
continuing the wintt^r's cut in this 
county will be one of the larerest for 
years" and will run near to 80,900,000 

About 6.^ per cent of the timber is 
hemlock and the balance hurdwond 
and pino. The large cut Is due to the 
raise in price o.' lumber and the 
demand for all grades. 


Thereby Violated Court's Order and 
Brought on Indictment. 

St. Cloud, Minn., Jan. 16. — Five Gil- 
man men will stand trial on the charge 
of having violated an order of the 
court prohibiting them from moving 
the schoolhouse in order that the .sa- 
loons might be left open as a result 
of the action of the grand jury last 
week. The jury indicted the tive men 
and their trial will be held shortly. 

This is an echo of the famous fight 
over the location of the schoolhouse 
at Gilman. the law stating that it was 
too close to the saloons. ' 


Ice Piled Over Water System Intake 
Shuts Off City's Supply. 

Calumet. Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Because heavy north- 
west winds and high seas piled Ice up 
over the intake of the Calumet & 
Hecla Mining company's waterworks 
plant, which supplies Calumet's 3.500 
peopl«». shutting off the water, half the 
population of Houghton county was 
without water yesterday. Among other 
institutions the public schools were 
forced to close and 11,000 children had 
a holiday. Dynamite is being used t* 
move the ice. 

proposed to*tfhffll' warehouses at Rud- 
yard. Dafter and Sault Ste. Marie. 


Penfnsula Briefs | 

Hurt at Mill C Ity Fire. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. Jan. 16. — Seven 
persons were injured, one seriously, in 
a fire which started in the attic of a 
four-story frame building here yester- 
day, but was e.Ktlnguished with small 
loss. Mark Tomlinson, fireman, badly 
hurt, is in a hospital as the result of a 
hose cart turning turtle, while four 
other members of the crew are Inca- 
pacitated. Mrs. A. M. Cummlngs and 
Margaret Cummlngs, aged 19. received 
severe but not critical burns in fight- 
ing the flames. 

. « 

Plan Co-Operative WareliouAeM. 

Rurtyard, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — For the purpose of facil- 
itating the marketing of garden, field 
and dairy products, the Chippewa Coun- 
ty Federation of Gleaners is planning 
the organization of a co-operative com- 
pany, capitalized at |:50,000. The de- 
tails are being worked out by a com- 
mittee of prominent farmers. It is 

Henry Bucholtz, 
I's Catholic church, la 
clal statement that 
to the parishioners 

pastor of St\ Paiu 
preparing a^^flaa 
will be vreikted 

next Sundaj* «^l^jBrill show the parish 
to be In very ^|^ financial condition. 

Ishpeming — The employes, of the 
Cleveland-Cllffa company's L<ake and 
Hard Ore mines were paid Tuesday and 
the Salisbury and Cliffs shaft men 
paid Wednesday. 

Marquette— Mrs. E. C. Bracher. a 
resident of M».«quette since 1866. one 
of the old knd respected pioneers of 
the county, died Tuesday. She is sur- 
vived by her husband, a machinist at 
the South Shore shops; a daughter. 
Miss Jennie Bracher of Los Angeles, 
Cal., and a son E. C. Bracher, pro- 
prietor of the Bracher grocery store 
on Hewitt avenue. 

Manlstlque — The newly organized 
Consolidated Lumber company of 
Manlstlque has strong financial back- 
ing in the Lake Superior Iron & Chem- 
ical company, which is represented on 
the board by J. S. Edmundson, and 
the I'nlon Trust company of Detroit, 
represented by W. T. Bradford, its 
bond officer. 

He.icock — The body of Charles Schu- 
ler. son of Mrs. John Schuler, Sr., ar- 
rived here Tuesday from San Fran- 
cisco and was conveyed to the home of 
the mother. Hancock Odd Fellows met 
the train at the Lake View station. 
The funeral was held Wednesday. 

Houghton — At the annual meeting of 
the stockholders of the Citizens' Na- 
tional bank of Houghton the following 
directors were elected: James R. Dee, 
W. R. Thompson. C. B. Seeber, A. M. 
Schulte. A. F. Heidecamp, J. H. Jas- 
berg. John D. Cuddlhy. R. Skiff Shel- 
den, Norman W. Haire, C. H. Moss and 
t'rank Eilola. 

Calumet — The Calumet Y. M. C. A. 
basketball team has arranged a tenta- 
tive schedule of games to be played 
in "the iron country on the tour that is 
to be commenced on Jan. 27. 

Hubbell — Deputy Grand Chief Ran- 
ger Richard Juliff and Joseph W. 
I'earce, financial secretary of the court 
Golden Eagle •i<o. 25, Foresters of 
America, have received permission to 
organize a junior* court at Hubbell. 

Calumet — Township Treasurer Anton 
Tomassi reports total ta.\ collections 
of about $.181,000 out of a total of 
$396,000, lea\lLng about $15,000 still out- 
standing. 'Fie largest part of this 
amount Is made up of personal ta.xes. 
although there are some unpaid real 
estate and mortgage taxes. 

Hancock — The Finnish lAitheran 
church has elected the following offi- 
cers: Trustees. Charles Lomberg, 
Isaac Wargclin, William Johnson. 
Werner Nikandcr.^ C. A. .Silvren and 
Matt Mattson: president, Charles Lom- 
berg; secretary, Werner Nikander; 
treasurer, Isaac Wargelin: deacons, 
Mattl Salminen. E. Saastamoinen. ^latt 
Halmekangas. Tobias Wiltanen, John 
Akren and K. W. Kilkka. 

Ishpeming — Thw Y. M. C. -A. has nom- 
inated the following directors: J. C. 
W. Chipman. V. S. Hillyer. W. J. Mc- 
Corkindale. F. P. Needham, Charles 
Hawes. Sr., William Counibear and 
Alfred Johnsbti. 

Maiquette — The light and power 
commission at Its mor,thly meeting 
went on record as favoring an amend- 
ment to the present employers' liability 
compensation act. whiih recently weni 
into effect, so that the employes of the 
commission may come under the act. 

Wisconsin Briefs I 

Madi.son — An editorial wliiih ap- 
peared on the woman's page of the 
Daily Cardinal, the .student paper of 
the L'niversity of Wisconsin, on Tues- 
day arks the beginning of a crusade 
by Wi-sconsln coeds against vaudeville 
acts. In which.>,»oim9 of a suggestive 
character are Introduced. 

Barron — Barron boasts of having the 
largest co-operative creamery In the 
world. It has nearly 600 patrons and 
it paid the farmers for cream the past 
year $225,000. There are eleven other 
creameries In Barron county. 

Kenosha — A 'Search which had ex- 
tended over A period of more than 
thirteen years, had its culmination here 
In the locajliftn ofr'Mrs. Mary Rider, 
who left a small town in Pennsyl- 
vania twenty years ago, just after her 
former husband. Fred Berger. had boen 
convicted on charges of man.slaughter 
and sentenced to a term of years in 
the western state prison of Pennsyl- 

Green Bay — Plans are now on foot 
to make Prof. A. W. Burton, princi- 
pal of the Gieen-Bay public schools, 
president of the Northeastern Wiscon- 
sin Teachers' association, which' meets 
In annual session at Green Bay on Feb. 
7 and S. Prof Burton has been con- 
nected with the schools here many 

Milwaukee — A bank for the new 
manufacturing town of Cornell is now 
l>eing organized. The stock will be 
held by Eau Claire and Cornell par- 

Madison — To supply the public 
schools of Wisconsin with educational 
motion picture films, the extension di- 
vision of the University of Wisconsin 
proposes to establish a loan collection 
of 150 of these tilms. 

Appleton — G>verp<ime with a desire to 
fight In Mexico, Clarence Porath agod 
16 years, left here on a freight train 
without notifying his parents, but con- 


Little Pimples Like White Specks. 
Then Festered. Face One Mass 
of Sores. Could Get No Rest. 
Used Cuticura Soap and Oint- 
ment. In 2 Weeks Pimples Gone. 

459 Division St., Blue Island; 111. — "I 
first noticed little pimples like vhite specks 
breaking oat on my face. Then they fes- 
tered. The moment I 
scratched them they made 
a sore and my face was one 
mass of sores which caused 
dlsOgurement. My face 
became marked and there 
were holes where the pim- 
ples had been. I would 
wake up In the night and 
my face would b« burning and itchinc and 
I could get no rest. I tried many kinds of 
salves and different things but all to no re- 
Uef. After I iock to Outlcura Soap and 
Ointment In about three days I fbund I 
could sleep nighta wad that the pimples were 
fast disappearing. Two weeks later I no- 
ticed that they were goce. Outlcura Soap 
and Ointment effected psnnaiient relief." 
(Signed) George Warner, June 21. 1913. 

For red. rough, chapped and bleedhig 
fi^nHa. Itching, burning palms, and painful 
finger-ends with shapdess nails, a one-night 
Outlcura treatment worics wonders. Soak 
hands, on retiring, In hot water and Outlcura 
Boap. Dry. anoint with Cuticura Ointment 
and wear soft bandages or old, loose gloves 
during the night. Outlcura Soap (26c.) and 
Ototment (60o.) are sold by dniniats and 
dealers throughout the worid. Sample of 
each mailed ftee, with sa-p. 81dn Book. Ad* 
dress postrcard "OuCleura. D«|>e. T, Boston." 
4i^Tender-faced men should use Cutknra 
Soap Shaving Sbkk. Mc Sampto tttio. 




ijpok for 
This Can 
^t Your 


It's the orange can with the Indian's head — look for it — be 

sure you get it whenever you buy baking powder — it's 
your guarantee of better baking. 



In millions of kitchens the country over, Calumet is the only bak- 
ing powder ever used — and it has won that tremendous popularity 
solely because of its purity and wholesomeness. 

It makes baking failures impossible. 

More economical in cost and use. 

RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS, World's Pure Food Exposition, 
Chicago, III., 1907; Parb Exposition, France, March, 1912. 

tided to a boy friend his desire. He 
had only $30, but .said he intended to 
beat his way to the border on freight 

I Dakota Briefs | 

Garrison, N, D. — Ex-Senator Neal of 
Garrison is said to be a candidate for 
the wardenship of the penitentiary. 

Bismarck, N. D. — The present law 
under which the sheriffs are now oper- 
ating makes it mandatory for that of- 
ficer to collect his fees or face a crim- 
inal action. 

Fargo, N. D. — O. J. Thomas, who has 
been connected with the Fargo branc.'i 
of the J. I. Case Threshing IVIachine 
'•onipany for the twelve years, has 
been promoted to the rank of manager 
tor the company's branch house at 
Billings, Mont., covering the territory 
including Montana and Wyoming. 

Carrington, N. D. — Three of the four 
men arrested last week while the big 
lire was still burning, and who were 
suspected of knowing of the origin of 
the tire, were released after being 
given a hearing. 

Fargo, X. D.— Rev. Mr. Sapp, the 
Christian church missionary and state 
superintendent, is making a tour of 
the East in the interest of the de- 
nomination in North Dakota. He will 
visit Chicago, Indianapolis and Cin- 
cinnati and will then pay a short visit 
to his old home in West Virginia. 

Grand Forks, N. D. — Stewart Fuller. 
I'nited States consul to Peru, South 
America, is here to enjoy a few davs' 
vi-sit as the guest of R. A. Jackson. Mr. 
Fuller has but recently returned from 
South America and is en route East. 

Sharon. N. D. — Committees for the 
Robert Burns celebration, which will 
be held at the Sharon opera house on 
Friday evening, Jan. 24, have been ap- 
pointed and are now at work making 
arrangements for a good program. 

Grand Fork-S N. D.— The first e.xhibit 
for the mid-winter fair which will be 
held in Grand Forks, Feb. 3 to 8. was 
placed in the hands of Secretary 
Bacheller last evening, being received 
from Miss Sadie Matthews of Larl- 
more, and the exhibit Is a bundle of 
alfalfa, grown on the Matthews farm 
at Larimore. 


Hair Coming: Qui?— If Dry, Brittle, Thin or Your Scalp Itches 
and Is Full of Dandruff— Use "Danderine." 

Within ten minutes after an appli- 
cation of Danderine you cannot find a 
single trace of Dandruff or a loose or 
falling hair and your scalp will not 
itch, but what will please you most 
will be after a few weeks' use, when 
you will actually .see new hair, fine 
and downy at first — yes — but really 
new hair — growing all over the scalp. 

A little Danderine will immediately 
double the beauty of your hair. No 
difference how dull, faded, brittle and 
.scraggy, just moisten a cloth with 
Danderine and carefully draw it 
through your hair, taking one small 

strand at a time. The effect is amaz- 
ing — your hair will be light, fluffy and 
wavy, and have an appearance of 
abundance; an incomparable lu.stre, 
softness and luxuriance, the beauty 
and shimmer of true hair health. * 

Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton'.s 
Danderine from any drug store or 
toilet counter, and prove to jourself 
tonight — now — that your hair is as 
pretty and soft as any — that it ha.s 
been neglected or injured by careless 
treatment — that's all — you surely can 
have beautiful hair and lots of it if 
you will just try a little Danderine. 

I Minnesota Briefs I 

Red Lake Falls — Rexford Duby, a 
deaf mute who spent New Years day 
witli friends in Red Lake Falls, had a 
very distressing evperience while at- 
tempting to drive from Red Lake Falls 
to his home in Grove Park New Year's 
night. He got lost on the prairie and 
suffered greatly from the cold. 

Fosston — I-ast Satxirday the Fosston 
high school basket ball team defeated 
the Bagley team by a 55 to 17 score. 
The game was a clean, clever, snappy 
e.Khibition of basket ball. 

International Falls — Two men who 
were shipped up from Minneapolis to 
work for the International Lumber 
company jumped their jobs and drew 
ten days each in the county jail, their 
hearings being held in the municipal 

Bemldji — J. O. Harris, register of 
deeds, who has been confined to his 
home witli a serious attack of pneu- 
monia, is now out of danger and on 
the way to recovery. 

Red Lake Falls — Theodore Garceau, 
the banker of Red Lake Falls who 
died Saturday, was buried Tuesday. He 
was 55 years of age and had been a 
resident of Red Lake Falls for maiiy 
years. He leaves a wife, and a large 
j family of children by a former mar- 

SU Cloud — Three new lines hav« 

been run by the surveying crews em- 
ployed by the Great Northern between 
the present station of CoUegeville and 
St. John's university from St. Joseph 
to Avon. It is understaad that the 
circuitous route taken by the railroad 
from St. .loseph to Avon will be 
straightened out and the curves elimi- 

Anoka — At the meeting of the county 
board. County Attorney A. F. Pratt 
was given a raise in salary of ?2uO 
per year. 

Moorhead — G. M. Huffaker received a 
letter from Spain that attempts to 
work the old Spanish swindle. It pur- 
ports to be from a former Ru.-^sian 
banker who is now Imprisoned in 
Spain and who asks that he aid hira 
in regaining his freedom and in re- 
covering 1480.000, which is secretly 
deposited in a certain quarter. The 
letter was turned over to the postmas- 

Rochester — The remains of Claude 
Williams, who was killed in a runaway 
at Waubay. S. D.. arrived here and the 
funeral service was held at Oakwood 

chapel Wednesday afternoon at 2 
o'clock. The widow and a son. Ralph, 
accompanied the body to this place. 

Little Falls — During the year I'.'li 
eighty-five cases were haiidled by 
.ludge of Probate E. F. Shaw. The rec- 
ords of all probate cases since ISt^i 
are filed at .Judge Shaw's office aiul 
sliow that since that date 1.482 ca.^^es 
have been disposed of. Tlie cases han- 
dled last year represent almost one- 
seventeenth of all the probate ca.'ses. 

Stillwater — John Price, who has ber>n 
in the county jail here for 100 days in 
default of complying with an oider of 
tlie district court of Pine coimty to 
provide for the support of a child. v.:is 
released Jan. 1 t upon showing to th3 
court that he was unable to make pro- 
vision for the support as ordered. 

Winona — Ex-Governor Walter R. 
Stubbs of Kiinsag, one of the leading 
figures In national Progressive H.^- 
publicanism, will be a speaker In Wi- 
nona on Sundai' afternoon. Jan. 26. if 
lie accepts an invitation extended to 
him by Henry LIbby of Winona, sec- 
retary of the Minnesota Progressive 
party organization. 

for Infants and Children. 

The Kind Tou Have Always Bongrlit has homo the si{n>o<* 
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been luadc iiudcr his 
personal supervision for over 30 years. AHow no one 
to deceive yon in this.. Counterfeits, Imitations and 
** Just-as-g-ood** are but Experiments, and endang-er the 
health of Children— Experience ag^ainst Experiment. 

The Kind You Have Always Bouglit 

Bears the Signature of 






• •- 



■ i ■■ ■ 






Hrrmaa OIhob. M«n«Ker, 1823 West Snprrior Street. 

EstatffrWhed 1887 



Auxiliary of Central Baptist 

Church Makes Up Its 

Program for 1913. 

The \Voiviei:s Auxiliary of the Cen- 
tral Baptist chuch. Twentieth avenue 
west and First street, has outlined all 
its work for the year. 

The activities of the auxiliary for the 
y«ar were started yesterday afternoon 
by the mission tinle at a uieetinK 
held at the church. The subject for the 
att«»rnoun was "China's New KducatloT)" 
and tlie d!!*cussion was led by Mrs. 
GforKf J**well. 

Thf auxiliary include.^ also th.- 
La»H(s" Aid Society and the Mis.slouiiry 
society of the <hur<'h. both of wliich 
have just comf>letcd their iirogr.ini.s of 
meetiuRa fi>r the year. From now on 
e;:.h society v. Ill alt*-rnate its n:cet- durinK the montli with thf otiier 
orjranlxations of the au.xiliary.. A 
mothers' meeting is also held once a 

The prosrams for the s'ocieties were 
anno.inced y» sierday afternoon and are 
as follows: 

^ilMKion CIrrle. 

F»'h. lf».— •Thinas New ReliKif>n." 
I.«;i«Ifr. Mrs. Fred Hanson; hostess, Mrs. 
L^f IJunther. 

March 19 — "China's New Medicine." 
l.«a<l«r. Mrs. I.,ee Gunthier; hostcBs. 
Ml.". Georpe .Icwell. 

.Vpril 16 — "Chinas New Literature."* 
I>ead»^^r, Mr.>». K. K. Churciiill; hoste.'-s, 
Mrs. .1. D. t'aniphell. 

Mai- 21 — "Histiiry of the Morniv^ns." 
I.*ader. .VIrs. Milton Fish: hostes.s, Mrs. 
Sij^i.e Fradley. 

Jun** IX — "MetJiods of ihe Mormon 
Chur«h.' Lea<h-r. Mrs. C. H. Glover; 
ho.»tt-8s. Mrs. T. M. Mitchell. 

.luly 'J — Picnic. 

Sept. 17 — "Mormon ism As a Ttell.eion."' 
T>ad«r. Mrs. .1. I>. Ma'I'hail; hostess, 
MiS. Fred Hanson. 

Oct. 15--"Mornionlsm As a I..ife." 
l,»-ader. Mrs. J. B. Dye; hostess, 
Thonms Feathers. 

Nov. 1!) — "Missions .-VmonK Mormons." 
Mrs. \V. A. Berridge; hostess, 
: — .Annual me» tin? of auxiliary. 

LaflicN* Aid Society. 
1 — Hostess. Mrs. .1. I >. MarPhail. 

March 1 — Hostess. Mrs. Juhn Stewart. T--Ho8tes8, Mrs. K. K. Churchill. 

May 7— Hostess. Mrs. "W. 1>. McFad- 




Oct. ."— Hostf SR, Mrs. C. II. Clover. 

Nov. .' — Hostess. Mrs. Richard Locke. 

I'ec. 3 — .\nntjal election. 

Two mothers' meetinKS will be held 
during the year, one on .Vpril 30. and 
the otlier on (.>ct. 29. with Mrs. F. M. 
Mitcht-ll as leader. The ntcetings will 
be held ;it the church. 


His WIFE FOR $5 

Police Summoned on Riot 

Call During Quarrel 

Which Followed. 

Because Harry Sellni auctioned off 
hia wife for |5. a general riot call was 
»*nt Into police headquarters shortly 
after 9 o'clock last evenlngf. 

The police reieived a report that a 
murder had been committed and as a 
result I)etectives Toewe and Bradley 
and I'atrolman YounKb^-r^ and luiver 
frajfer runhed to the boarding house 
at iStJft West Michigan street. Kelinl 
himself ran to a local saloon, wh»re 
he told tlie bartender that a man and 
a woman liad been killed. By the time 
the police arrived the boarding house 
was filled with e.xcited men and women, 
nosie of V. liom were able to e.Npluin the 

Officer Fred Mahlen of the West end 
station was the first to arrive at the 

Mrs. A 


4— Hostess, Mrs. John Currle. 

?- Picnic. 
:; — Hostess, Mrs. Angus Camp- 

scene, l)ut was unable to find the prin.' 
cipals in the alleged tragedy. After 
careful cross examining ^?ellni and 
other boarders at the house, JJ'^ ?.'ic- 
tlon deal was brougJit out. It is un- 
derstood that a man gave Se'.ini a 
credit slip of $5 for his wife, and that 
the latter accepted It. He was then 
told that the purcliaser was planninn 
to kill Mrs. Selinl and the riot resulted, 
witli Selini running about yelling mur- 
der. No arrests wer^ made. 



Campaign for New Mem- 
bers About to Open- 
More Room Needed. 

If t!ie plans of the Ct iitral Boat club 
materialize, a largf addition will b' 
added to the present boathouse at the 
foot of Twentieth avenue west and .• 
ravilion constructed' over the two 
itructui-cs early this spring. 

August H. Width, president of the 
club, yesterday afternoon out!ine<l th-- 
proposed plans of tl»e recently or- 
ganized Central Boat club for this 
ycai-. A meeting will be held within 
two weeks to launch a membership 
camn:ilsn tliroughout this end of the 
city. If seventy-five members are se- 
cured at that tim.e, then the boathouse 
I addition and pivilion ai« ussured to 
the West end, says .Mr. Width. 

A number of petitions have hern re- 
ceived by Mr. Width requesiing tl»c 
club to build an additional bt>at house, 
as the present slructuie is already 
filled with motor boats, in any event, 
said Mr. Width ytstfrday aft* rnoor.. 
tliC boat house addition will be erecte«i 
early this spi ing. Tne pavilion d«pend.s 
entirely on tiie new members se<'ured. 

The boat house addition will house 
ten motor boats. The pavilion will he 
erected above the two structures and 
will fate the bay. Steps will lead to 
a long landing, so tiiat th*» members of 
the club may run their boats up to the 
siiore and tlien go up to tne pavilion. 
During the .v-ummer a program of hand 
music will be featund every .Sunday 
eveiiinff. Kefreshmints and luncheons 
will be servtd the members at the 
pri villon. 
A.s socn as the necessary number of 
»u< niber.s .ire set-ured, the club proposes 
to .start a program of social events to 
continue throughout the winter and 
spring. These will include dances 
every montli. In the summer, excur- 
sions will be featured by the < lub once 
each week, in addition to picnics and 
bf«at parties for the members alone. 

The officers of the club are meeting 
at present fre<juently -and arranging 
the by-law.s for the organization. They 
are: August B. Width, president: Se- 
vert Aune, vice presid^-nt: George Fare, 
:5ecietary; and Al Blewett, treasurer. 



January 16, 1913. 

First Street and Third Avenue West. 


This U What They Say of Those Who 
Use Stuarfs Calcium Wafers — 
Pimples and All Oiher Sitin 
Eruptions Disappear in Re- 
markably Quick Time. 

You can use all the lotions and 
creams in the world, but you won't 
have a good complexion unless your 
blood is free from th* impurities which 
cause pimples, blotclies, liver spots, 
blackheads and boils. 

To* A^'on't AVant to Hide Voiir Back, 

Neck and laee Aftoi- I mIiik 

!maurt*n t'aleium \\ afern. 

No matter how splotchy or pimply 
your face is now, you can clear it 
quickly by taking Stuarts Calcium 
Wafers. This isn't guess-work, it is a 
fact. These little wonder-workers clear 
the blood almost like magic. Calcium 
Kulphide, their principal ingredient, is 
the greatest blood purifier known to 
science. Stuart's Calcium Wafei-g have- 
not a particle of poison, harmful drugs 
or opiates in them. They may he 
taken with perfect freedom by an.v one. 

There s no sense in being longer 
humiliated oy having to appear in 
public with a pimple-covered, blotched 
face — a face t'nat makes strangers stare 
and your friends ashamed. Stuarts 
Calcium Wafers will drive all blem- 
ishes away and make your face a wel- 
come instead of an unwelcome sight. 
You'll no longer be a slave to pimples, 
«cne, blackheads, liver spots, boils, 
ec?ema. tetter or an.v .skin eruption. 

You can get Stuarts f'alcium Wafers 
from any druggist at .".O cents a box. 
They are sold everywhere and highly 
recommended as the greatest known 
blood remedy and skin beautifler. 

Speakers Urge That Scan- 
dinavian Languages Be 
Tauglit in Schools. 

Prof. J. X. Lenker. D. D.. of Minne- 
apolis and ftov. A. J. Bydevn of Sve;i, 
Minn., who are condueting an active 
campaign tluoughout the West for the 
establishment of Scandinavian courses 
in high schools, spoke last evening at 
the Bethany Swedish Lutheran chiirch. 
Twenty-third avenue west and Third 
street, f'rof. I>enker spc>ke in Knglish 
and Rev. Mr. Kydeen in Swedish. 

F'rof. Lenker said in part: 

"The Scandinavians were the orig- 
inal pioneers and aie totlay the leailers 
of culture and civilization in the north 
of the (»ld World. The home of the 
ri mance nations is in the South. The 
.Standinavian civili/.eii the Lapp. Finn 
and Kskimo in Scandinavia. Russia and 
•Jreenland. The.v hu\e dominate*} cul- 
ture north of the Baltics and North 
sea as did the Greeks on the Mediter- 

The Scandinavians forn.ed an Im- 
portant element of the t>opul.'i tion of 
Kngland and .Scotland and of the 
early settlement In New Kngland. They 
are the most like .Americans of all the 
people coming to our shores. Hence 
their language should be maintained in 
order to conserve its culture and life. 

"The .Scandinax'ian language should 
be studied for access tr> the ancient 
and modern literature of Norwa.v. 
Sweden. Denmark, lcelan«l, Finland and 
Greenland. The literature of the^i 
countries, like their language and peo- 
ple, is the nearest related to the Kng- 

"An argument we notice against 
learning ihe home language is that 
when the children enter active life it 
will have been forgotten. This argu- 
ment is also as old as our nation. W'*- 
heard it when children. In Pennsyl- 
vania from earliest day:^ the childr» n 
were told, with characteristic empliasis, 
that in a tew years no <ine would spe-ik 
German. Only ICnglish would be used. 
These advocates all proved to be false 

"Among all social institutions the 
home ranks first and the schocd sec«ij;d, 
both are Centtred in the chihl. Th« ,v 
together labor f«tr iis highest welfar-'. 
The children have the future, and in 
them we reincarnate ourselves. Thai 
is the reason the wi>rk ot parf nt and 
teacher are so interesting and should 
work in fierfect harmony. Barents live 
jnore for their children than for them- 
selves. The true teacher lives, moves 
and has his being among children. The 
child is the center on which all noblest 
human endeavor is focused and from 
which It springs. Both par* nts and 
teachers liave the gravest responsibili- 
ties and the greatest opportunities. 
They need one another's help. 

"flow often have we studied such 
homes and with sorrow witnessed the 
parents and children grndually grow- 
ing apart because the child ignores tht' 
family language-tie in the most in- 
considerate, stubborn and ilishonoring 
manner, and in a secretive, if not d'- 
monstrative way. poses as superior to 
their two-language immigrant parents. 
The parents naturally grieve and try 
everything to have the child answer in 
the home tongue. But silent and rock- 
firm the child stands, resisting all par- 
ental persuasive devices. It under- 
stands all. but will not talk; far from 
being deaf and ignorant, it is tongue- 
tied, a sight for the photographer and 
a study for the psychologist." 



■ The report that the pupils of Jackson 
school at Hernian, a town on the Swan 
l^ke road, have struck and now refuse 
to attend school because of the filthy 
conditions in the building, is new to the 
offices of the county superintendent of 
schools. Supt. N. A. Young Is on the 
range today and those In charge of the 
office .«ay that no complaint has so far 
been received from the residents of 
Herman regarding the conditions at the 
school. The reu6rt in this mornines 
paper is the first Intimation lo;al offi- 
cials have had of any strike on the 
part of the pupils. The matter is to be 


Will Preach in English. 

Rev. raul W. Rood of Chicago, who 
is conducting the evangallstic meetings 
this week at the .Swedish Mission 
church, Twenty-first avenue west and 
tSecond street, will preach In English 

5«i - - 



$G5.00 Mahrtgany Colonial Y^ 
Beds, special ^"^O /C/1 

at only ^%3^mOU 

.tr)9.r)0 .^olid Mahogany 34 Beds, 
similar to picture, ^O/) '^ fZ. 
are offered at ^^Z^» '^ 

$r)5.00 Mahogany 4-poster, with 

spindle tops to €^9T PCfh 
posts W^ # • 3 C/ 

$4iS.OO Circassian ^€^9W £kfk 
Walnut, 4 poster. V'^^* ^^ 

^Qd Room Furniture 

A t Half Price 

}t>88.00 Foona Mahogany Lnipirc 

Our astonishing Half-Price Sale still continues with its unexampled unc'dl^'l^^^^^^^ 
offering of big values. An all-around increase in furniture prices for 1913 .^i}.) 50 Circassian ^ 
makes this sale of interest to all homefurnishers because of the low prices. \\ uinut Bed. .'. \p/9« 75 

$100 .Solid Mahogany Napoleon 
Bed, finely tiguretl ^f^g\ /l/l 
throughout %p^%J» fJtF 

$95.00 Circassian Walnut, cane 
panel bed, spe- C/#7 fZfk 
cial at tjp-ff/.OC/ 

C\ UR Easy Payment Plan can prove of decided as- 
^"^ si.stance to you in paying for your goods. We 
invite you to make liberal use of it. Our terms are 
arranged as nearly as possible to suit your needs. 

$59.50 Circassian Walnut Dressing Table, ^ O/^ ^ ET 
similar to picture ^^Jim^^m m ^^ 

$46.00 Genuine Mahogany Dressing Table ^ ^ ^ M\£\ 
— Colonial style — two drawers *af ,^0^» \3\3 

$43.00 Bird's Eye Maple Dressing Table, ^0# £T d\ 

with carved mirror supports ^j^Mm ^ xP 

|MO P>KTTER opportunity was ever otTered to fur- 
nish a home. All sale jiieces are grouped on our 
main floor, where you can dro]) in any time to inspect 
them. We invite and will appreciate comparisons. 

$89.50 Circassian Walnut Chiffoniers, ti^ §W §W ^ g^ 
large square mirrors, scroll front w't^Mm #5 

$56.00 Genuine Mahogany Chiffonier, 4D!^ O O i\M\ 
a handsome Colonial style Aj^mOim C/C/ 

$35.00 Satin Walnut Chiffonier, dull fin- H^ W ^ B^ ^\ 

ish ; an attractive pattern ^M 7 • 5 Cr 

Kilmarnock Scotch Ru^s at Just Half Price 

For the beneni t.f tiie spring rug ])uyer we arc offering our entire line of Kihnarnock .'^cotch Rugs at Half Price. All sizes are included and will be priced 

as below. These rugs are popular and will move quickl}'. so make your selection at once. 

$.32,00 9x12 Kilniarnoik 4t f #5 fkfk S^.^.OO 9x9 Kilniariiook C7f> ff/l $17.50 6x9 Kilmarnock <rO 'ytf $«.00 .1\G Kilniariiuck <^Q />/> 

S<-«»Uli Kngs ,qy±\J»\J\^ Sto«li Hugs qyj.^»nJ\J SvvU'h Jtug.s ^O. # iJ .S««>tcli Itiigs ^O.l/i^ 

$26.00 9xl0-« Kilinarnock ^ "f Q O^ $19..-»0 7-6\9 Kllmaniock fifQ T^ $13.r>0 4-6x7-6 Kilmarnock <U/J ^/^ $4.00 2-:U4-6 Kilimiriioc-k ifO /l/l 

Scotch HiiKs 4>X*jP«^«J» Sc-otch Hugs *P%7» # %J Scotch Hugs ^%J» i iJ Scotch Hugs ^£l»%J\M 

$47.r>0 11 -ax 12 Hartford COQ 'T/S $6.00 a«x72 lialliroom Hugs ^Q/|0 $3.7.% ^6x36 Bathroom Hugs C^'l O^ $27.50 1 1-3x12 Taprsfry CYQ TSL 

Axmiiistcr Jlug* at %p^*J» § %J arc niarked to sell at i^%J»\J\M „rr marked to sell at •p J, mO § Brussels Kugs, this sale ^JL%3» # O 

.$4.''..00 11-3x12 B<idy C95> C^fk $4.25 27x52 Bathroom Rugs d*0 -fO $2.75 SpcM-ial Colonial Balh- q*f OO $2.5.00 10-6x12 Seamless C 1 f? ^fh 

Bru.s.<seis Bugs at ^^^•nJ%J are marked to .sell at *P^ •J.k9 room Bugs, now are H^ ■*■ "OO Tapestry Hugs on sale at ^±iii •Ol/ 

Lace Qurtains 


200 pairs of Scotch Net Cur- 
tains in white and Arabian colors, 
worth from $1.00 to $4.00, will be 
closed out at, per pair — 



V2 and % 

on our entire stock of 
Lace Curtains in the big 
third floor department. 

Gurtain Nets 

White and Ara])ian Curtain Nets in good desir- 
able qualities and handsome patterns. 

20c values will sell at 10c 

40c values will sell at 20c 

75c values will sell at 38c 

$1.50 values will sell at 75c 

25% Discount on 2lii Housefurnisiiinj^s 

3'Piece Kitchen 

Sets, (r! ) Special ^^^ 


Aluminumware, Enamelware ; 
Wringers, Tinware, Brooms, 
Clothes Baskets, Butcher Knives, 
Washing Machines, Clothes Dry- 
ers, House Mops, Gas Light Fix- 
tures and hundreds of other items. 

fos c Butcher 
Knives 5e7i S""'."..!*. 

tills evening. The inetting? during tl;e 
««»k liavf all bffn well atttiuled. Tliey 
will <-oin6 to a close v.ith the leKuliir 
seivicfs Sunday. 


Ladies' Aid of Second Presbyterian 
Church Gives Concert. 

TIh- Latiie.s' Aid .'^ocii'iy vt ihe St^c-- 
ond J'rt-sbyterlan church, 1515 West 
.Superior Htreet, ejitcrtained at a eon- 
ccit and .social in the ihurih j>arlois 

last evening. liefit shnients were 
yerv^d th»- latter i>art of tlie ev«iiing 
by the members. 

The iprogram for the evening was 
rendered as follows: 

\' ocal solo 

George Frink, 

Vocal solo 

Miss Ruth Brown. 

Gaelic song 

Mrs. James M<'lnii!s and Joseph 


Mrs. Ida Merritt. 

\'ocal solo 

Miss KvA Adams. 


John G. Hoss, Chairman. 

Vocal solo 

Mis. J. A. McGaug-hey. 

Vocal solo 

Willis I'eer. 


Heavyweight (jua.itet. 

Swedl.«h dialect song 

Franklin Stevenson. 

Vocal solo 

Fred Knight. 

John Elpa's Funeral. 

The funeral of Jolin i:U.a, 41 years 
old, 1421 West MichiKan street, who 
died last Sunday, was held at 2 
oelock this afternoon from the Olson 
& rrawford undertaking rooms. 21 IS 
West First Street. Interment was at 
rark Hill cemetery. 

Election of Officers. 

The Luther League of the Bethany 
Swedish Lutheran church. Twenty- 
third avenue west and Third street, 
held its annual election of officers last 
eveninK in the church parlor.«. During 
the evening Rev. A. J. Rydeen of Svea, 
Minn., gave a short talk to the young 
people. The officers elected for the 
vear are: Rev. C. G. Olson, president; 
Mrs. Harold Olson, vice president: Miss 
Alfreda Benson, secretary; Mauritz 
Olson, treasurer: Miss Alma Lundqui.'^^t. 

organist: Miss Tillie .lohnson, librarian, 
and Miss Adejia Olson, assistant li- 

Catarrh Cannot Be Cured 

[with UrCAh APrLIC.^TKiN.'^. n« tbry cannot 
I re:iih tlic neat ef ibc discaw. C'litarrh !s a MuoU 
i or constitutional <ll8ea?i>, and iu orilt-r lo cure it 
i yuu mu«t tiiko interuul remedies. lluH'g Catarrh 
Cure Is taken internally, and acts directly ti]ii)n 
tbe blixid niid niuoous Hurfaci". IlalTs Catarrh 
Cure is riot a quack medicine. It was pre- 
ii<TUied by ono of tlie best i.bvslclanB In this 
country for jears tnd Is a rcguUr i'resorlptlo<i. 
It 1h composed of tlie best tonics kuown. com- 
bined with the best blood fiurlflers. acting dl 
rectly on the mucoua purfaoes. The f'erfect 
coDiblnntlon of the two intjredli-iits in whnt Jiro- 
ducen pueh wonderful results iu curiug catarrh. 
Send for te>tlmonlalH. free. 

F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, O. 
ffiM by Druggists, price 7oO. 
Take llall's Family Pills for coDstlpatloa. 

Joint Installation. 

Zenith Camp No. v. Woodmen of *he 
World, and Zenith Grove No. IC, Wood- 
men circle, held a joint Installation of 
officers last evening at Sloans hall, 
Twentietn avenue west and Superior 
street. Mrs. A. T. .Sloan was the in- 
stalling officer. Following the cere- 
numies, refreshments were served by 
the numbers of the ciicle. 

Annual Meeting. 

The congregation of the new Trinity 
Knglish Evangelical Lutheran churcli 
will hold Its first annual meeting and 
election of olTicers tliis evening at 
the Bethany Swedish. J.>ut>i«^ran church. 

Twenty-third avenue w^est and Third 
street. Rev. F. O. L. Hanson, pastor of 
the church, who arrived last week 
from Oalesburg, 111., will preside at the 

Supper and Sermon. 

Rev. .Milton Fisli of tlie Central 
Baptist church. Twentieth avenue west 
;ind First street, will speak this eve- 
ning on "How God <iive» I's Knergy 
for Churcli Work." I'receding the ser- 
mon, a supp« r will be served at 6:.10 
o'clock for the membeis of the. study 


West End Briefs. 

Mrs. R. J. Johnson of Ashland Wis., 
has left for lierliome after spending 
several davs witli Mrs. Joseph Olson. 
21 IS West First street. 

Oscar Lund<|uist "of Minneapolis has 
returned to his home after visiting 
witli West end relatives for several 

Aaron Olson of Blwabik has left for 
his home aftej- visiting for the past 
week with his son, Joseph Olson, 2118 
West First street. 

For Rent — Heated furnished room, 
central West end. Call Lincoln 460. 

Mrs. Otto Oomlning of Bruno, Minn., 
left yesterdav for her home, after 
visiting for several days with her sis- 
ters, Mrs. W. I* Bernard, 212 Exeter 


Mrs. Louis 
Fourth street 
Aid society of 
church at her 

Mrs. L. P. Morterud of 
SI.Nlh street entertalivod th 

Nelson of .'?217 West 
entertained the Toadies' 
the First Swedish M. E. 
home this afternoon. 

2626 West 
8 afternoon 


for the ladies' Aid Society of the First 
Norwegian- Danish Jl. K.. church. 

The St. Lukes cnuid' tif St. Peter's 
Fi)iscopal church w.-P* entertained this 
afternoon by Mrs. Kirker, 2510 Wesi 
Second street. -.j ,.t 

Blackheads, pimpfes, red spots on the 
face, don't help a girl ifHy — Hollister's 
R. M. Tea will clefli*' lR« complexion. 
Lion Drug store. xj[<. i 

I'lonerr Montana Itviiker Retlrei*. 

Grcitt Falls, .Mont'..' Jdh. 16.--Rob«rt 
.S. Fc:rd, a pioneer cftttU*nian and foun- 
der of tlie Great F^tis ,Mational bank, 
today retired from'*)io iiresideney of 
the bank after a ser\Tce'of twenty-two 
years. He is succeeded bv his son, Le'j 
M. F'ord. The elder Fora Kvill be chair- 
man of th,' executivie bg#rd. He came 
to this section nea^-i.v fifty years ago 
and is ona of the Wealthiest men in 
the state. "'» -~ 

Farmer, Fisherman, Fruit 

Growers and Merchant 

Tell Their Stories. 

When the Wind Blows Set- 
tlement Is Cut Off From 

Ask Uncle Sam for $25,000 

—Have Exhausted Their 

Own Resources. 

If the people in attendance at the 
hearing before the board of engineers 
of the l.'nited States army at the Com- 
mercial club yesterday had their say. 
Cornucopia, a little town on the South 
Shore in Wisconsin, would have the 
harbor It asks of the government. 

The board which conducted the 
hearing has no authority to recom- 
mend the Improvement. It was re- 
quested by the board of engineers on 
rivers and harbors to receive testi- 
mony on the proposed improvement 
and forward It to Wlshington. 

The testimony was given by five 
men, a farmer, a fisherman, a merchant 


AI»o called Tetter, Salt Rheum, Pruritui, Milk-Crust, 
Weeping Skin, etc. 

and wlien 1 say cured, I neaii Jiisl nliat I fay— 
C-L'-U-K-l>. and not racrelj ralclied up for anluie. 
to return worse than before. Keineniber I make t?in 
broad statement after pulling twelve jearH of my 
time en Ihts one disease and iiandling in tlie inoan- 
time nearly a half million cases of this dreadful dl«- 
ea^. Now, I do not care what all jou have used, 
nor how many <!octors liave told .von that jfm could 
not be cured — all 1 a«k Is just a chance to show 
you that I know 1 am talkhiR libotit. If you 
will write me TttD.W. I "fill send you a FREE 
TRIAL of my mild, soothing, guaranteed treatment that 
will convince you more in a day ll.'an 1 or anyone 
else could In « month's time. If you are disgusted 
and dlsoourageil, I dare you to give me a chance to 
prove my claim*. Hy writing me today you will 
enjoy more real comfort than you had ever thought 
thW world holds for you. Just try li and you will 
see 1 am telling you the tnith. 

DB. J. F. CANN^OAY, 56 Court B'ock, Sedalia, Mo. 

Heferences; Third .National Hank. Sedalia, .\fo. 

Could you do A lietter act than lo fend this notice to 

•cue (tor tufferer of Eczema? 

and two fruit growers. They made a 
profound impression. They told n 
plain language, elo<juent in its sim- 
plicity, of the difficulties they have 
had on account of the lack of the har- 
bor. They told of being willioui flour 
and otlier provisions on account of the 
boats being unable to land at the town, 
of fi-esh meat being thrown into the 
lake by the boats for the same reason, 
of shipnients of strawberries spoiling 
on account of the lack of a boat to 
take them awa.\-, of motor boats being 
smaslied and lives endangered during 

Cornucopia is situated on the mouth 
of the Siskiwit river. It Is a town of 
about .'500 people and is len .\'eai"s (dd. 
The surroiinciiiig cotmtiy is beiiig 
cleared rapidly, ami is in the new fruit 
belt of Wisconsin. 

H. M. Jewell, a plain, good-humored 
little farmer, opened the presentation 
of Cornucopia's claims. He read a 
long appeal on behalf of the citizens 
of Cornucopia an<i followed it up by a 
personal .ipj)oal that had more force 
through the mantier in which it was 

Mr. .lewell told of the building of a 
breakwater, 200 feet long and fifty 
feet wide, financed by the town. It 
was almost completed, when one night 
a northeast storm came along and 
swept it away. 

"We didn't liave the monev so we 
didn't build It again," Mr. .Jewell said 
simply. "We have a dock that is un- 
sheltered and is torn away every 
storm. The town is keeping "it in re- 
pair, but is sinking a lot of money inf j 
It. The town hasn't a legal right to 
spend money for such a purpose. .Some 
day somebody will object, and then 
we won't even have a dock." 

Cornucopia is twenty-two miles from 
a railroad, and is absolutely dependent 
upon lake transportation. Mr. Jewell 
explained that the transportation prob. 
lem is holding the country back. The 
note of optimism and confidence in the 
future of the territory that Mr. Jewell 
pounded found favor with the audience, 
and at the conclusion of his talk he 
was given an enthusiastic burst of .;p- 

Tbe FlMbprmen. 

Charles Jones, a lean, lank fisher- 
man, was the next claimant. 

"The fishing grounds are far out." 
said Mr. Jones in a low, drawling 
voice. "When we get back to Cornu- 
copia, often we can't land. To lay in 
Cornucopia with a boat is dangerous. 
It is impossible to go into Port Wing 
at night in a storm .tnd it is almost 
impossible to get in at night in fair 
weather. The Apostle islands are the 
nearest shelter, but going around Sand 
island In a storm is dangerous." 

Mr. Jones said that Cornucopia lias 
the best fi:>hing grounds on the Eo'.itii 
shore and many oilier fishermen would 
locate there If there were shelter. 

A. Kiosky conducts a store at Cor- 
lUicopia. He is a little mati with a for- 
eign accent and an uudyin{£ belief in 

tlie futuie of Cornucopia. 

;'The farmers are raising lots of 
things and they come to me to buv, 
I'Vit I can t buy bc-ause I cnn't depend 
on the boat.s,' lie said. ".Several times 
hoafs have come and couldn't land. 
< »ne tune last summer many people 
v.eie without fli.ur for. a week Th© 
boats liad to throw fresli meat awav. 
't went into the fishing business 
for a time. I <ame in one dav and 
tied my boat to tlie do.k. In Jlfteen 
minutes it was smashed. I lost SI 00(> 
and < ouldii't fish any more." ' 

H. H. Heed said that ho has an or- 
char.l with l.lo" trees, and is growing 
strawberries on the side. Transpor- 
tation is the greatest problem, he said, 
and is holding back the development 
of t!;e land. 

"One day Inst summer I had 100 
crates of strawberries for shipment,** 
Im' said. "A wind came up, the boat 
eouldn't land and strawberries ar© 
perisliable. We couldn't do anything 
but eat them." 

W. H. Kleeth said that the countrv 
for a distau'-e of twentv miles from 
Herbester to Sand I'olrit and for a. 
distance of ten miles back is dependent 
upon Cornucopia as a shipping point. 
He said there are about 1,000 people- 
in tlie district and more are coming in 
every year. 

Cornucopia wants jiarallel piers ex- 
tending out into fifteen feet of water, 
witli a 100-foot channel to the shore 
line. The improvement woul4 cost 
.-ibout $1'," 000 in the e.stitnatlon of th© 
people of the village. 

"We are willing to help ourselves, 
but we arc at the end of our rope,' 
said Mr. Jewell. "We think the gov- 
ernment fiught to helj) lis. We havi-n't 
any political infliienee. t»ut we have ifc 
good (oiintry ttiat is deserving of gov- 
ernment aid." 


11ay*«ard WIn.. FIrr. 

Ilayward. Wis.. J;in. Ifi.— Tire brok© 
out in Charles Martinson's fumltur© 
store caused from a defc-ctive chimney. 
The department succeeded in confin- 
ing the flames to the building. Most of 
the lurniture was r«-moved, but th© 
damage to the building amounted to 
about $ti"0. 

Doctor's Best Cold Formula 

BrenkM Severe** Cold In n Day nod 
Ciirriii Any Curable I'ouKh. 

This has been published here for 
several winters and has proven th© 
quickest and most reliable formula ob- 
tainable for coughs and colds. "From 

your druggist get two ounces of Gly- 
cerine- anil half an oun<-e fJlobe I'ln© 
Compound (t'oncentrated I'ine). Take 
these two Ingredients home and put 
them into a half pint of good whisky. 
Shake it well and take one to two 
teaspoonfuls after eaeh meal and at 
bed time. Smaller dows to children 
according to age. Be sure to get only 
the genuine CJlobe line Compound 
'Concentrated Pine*. Each half ounce 
bottle comes in a sealed tin screw-top 
case. Any druggist has it on hand or 
will quickly get It fr«fm his wholesal© 
house. Don't experiment with prepar- 
ations because of cheapness. It don't 
pay to fool with a bad cold. Published 
by the (ilobe Pharmaceutical I-Abora-- 
tori^s of Chicago. 















. _ -- -- 


_ J 



1 1 








ii 1 



January 16, 1913. 



Pnblinheil rvery ev^nloB e^o^pt Sn»- 
dny by The lleraJd t'ompnny. 

Both Telephones — Business Office. 324; 
Kditorial Rooms. 1126. 

Ealerert as s*con<l-cl«!«« mattfr at the Duluth po«t- 
o'fl.i? Ill ■!«• the ■« of co n grt M ot Miri-h 3. 18T0. 


SIB.S< KIITIUN RATES — By mail, pay- 
lible in advance, one month. 35 cents; 
three months, $1; six months, i": one 
year. $1; Saturday Herald, $1 per 
year; Weekly Herald, $1 per year. 

Daily by carrier, city and suburbs, 10 
rents a week, 45 cents a month. 
SJbsrribfrj alA confer a favor by niaku.* known 

•nj compliln: of service. 

Vhrn cliai'gi:!^ the addreM of jour paper. It U 

Important to Ki«e botb old and new addr 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- 
tisLns: contracts with the distinct Kuar- 
juity that it has the largest circulation 
In Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 


Last night The Herald printed in 
thi.'se columns a sample ballot to 
shjw how the voters are to mark the 
ballots in the coming city election. 
Tic names of several men of na- 
tional pr->niinencc were used as most 
ca »ii\- typical of the basis of the 
voter's choice and how he is to indi- 
cate it. The ballot framed as if 
tho men whose names appeared on it 
were candidates for mayor of Duluth. 
and eacli voter therefore was entitled 
to vote for one candidate in tlie "first 
choice" column, and for others as he 
pUa.^ed in the columns designated for 
second and other choices. 

That sample ballot showed the ex- 
tent of the voter's duty in the mat- 
ter. Below is given an example of 
the waj' in which the votes are to 
fcc counted by the election officials, 
showing how the preferential system 
of voting insures the election of men 
acceptal>le to a majority of the voters. 

Supposing these men named in the 
sample ballot to have been voted 
up >n a.s candidates for mayor, the to- 
tal numijer oi votes cast being, for ex- 
an:ple. 134. The tally sheet on the 
election would be made up as fo!- 


a 3 


o ^ 


Champ Clark 

Charle.^^ E. Hughes. 

M. K ^.'lapp 

Nelson W. Aldrich. 
Rlch-ird Croker. . . . 

Knute Nelson 

Joseph W. Folk. . .'. 
R. M. La FoUette.. 
"Wnodrow Wilson.. 
Wi limn J. Bryan.. 

Boies Penrose 

Peter ilones 

Charles F. Murphy. 



40 1 


60 j 












! 4 














In tiiis case it was necessary for 
the winning candidate to receive 6? 
vo'.es, a majority of those cast. We 
wi!l suppose that some special inter- 
est has entered the field, and though 
no party designations are allowed, 
has decided to concentrate its 
strength on men whom it knows to 
be subservient to its will as opposed 
to the interests of the public at large. 
There are several men among the can- 
didates on whom this interest is sure 
it could rely to do its bidding, but 
for fear it may waste some of its 
strength, it passes out word to its 
henchmen to back Aldrich first of all. 
Croker is another of whom it feels 
sure, so it sends out word to cast a 
full vote for him as second choice. 
an<i to give other votes to Penrose 
and Murphy, on the chance that some- 
body else may vote for them and so 
bring up the ratio. 

If every voter had but one chance 
to mark a name on the ballot, and 
the candidates were as numerous as 
13 here shown, the result of the elec- 
tion would be determined by the 
standing of the candidates in the 
"first choice" column. That is. the 
minority that favors the special inter- 
est would be able, by putting its full 
strength out in favor of Aldrich, to 
sciure his election, since he gets 60 
vo'.es. against 20 for Wilson, the next 
hifc'hest man. 

But here is where the preferential 
syfitem gets in its work. It requires 
68 votes to elect, instead of a bare 
plurality, and as none of the candi- 
dates has received a majority, or 68, 
the; secend choice votes of all candi- 
da':es are added to the first choice 
votes. Still there is no election, and 
so the "other choice" votes are added. 
wi;h the result shown in the fourth- 
column of figures. La Follette. 
though the first choice of but four of 
the voters, was acceptable to a ma- 
jority of them, and the final count of 
the ballots shows that he is elected. 

All this, of course, is beyond tlie 
task that is put upon the voter. His 
part in the election is only to mark 
the ballot so that it will show his first 
choice among the candidates, his sec- 
ond choice, and the men whom he 
would be willing to trust in office if 
neither of these is able to pull a ma- 
jority of the votes cast. The prefer- 
ential system means rule by a ma- 
jorit}' and the overthrow of any 
scheming minority. 


The Herald respectfully calls attention of the members of the state 
legislature to the latest unanswerable argument in favor of a work- 
men's compensation and employers' liability law. It is found in the 
case of the injured workman who yesterday was awarded restitution 
from his attorney in a personal injury case in DuliUh. 

The Herald does not claim that such cases as this are typical or 
even common. It sincerely hopes they are exceedingly rare. But 
the fact remains that under the present system they are possible, 
and a just compensation and liability law is needed to abolish that 

The press of the state has been virtually unanimous in favor of 
such an act. Members of the legislature already are pledged to vote 
for one if any shall be offered that is fair and just in its terms. The 
workmen of the state need it for their protection, and the employers 
of the state need it for protection and economy, for under such a 
law they could settle claims for injury without the uncertainty and 
expense attendant upon damage suits. 

Minnesota needs a compensation and liability law. The legis- 
lature should enact one at the present session. 

I'itked out your 1914 model j-etf 


One more state — New York — has 
been added to the list of those that 
ha'i'e ratified the amendment to the 
Federal Constitution providing for 
the direct election of United States 
serators. Only a few more ratifica- 
tions are needed to make the amend- 
ment effective, and with the example 

of New York state before them, the 
states still out of that class should 
fall rapidly into line. 

Direct election of senators is com- 
ing, and coming soon. But none too 
soon. \\'hatever new avenues of dif- 
ficulties it may open to the public 
service, it will do away with such in- 
cidents as the Lorimer case and oth- 
ers that have been as a stench in the 
nostrils of the people. Its establish- 
ment will be in the nature of a revo- 
lution in our national government, 
but it will be a revolution of the kind 
that advances a nation. 

Now ma.vbo you know the kind of 
thing that has made lawyers as a 
class the subject of ribald Jests. 


It ought to take less than five min- 
utes to lay the ghost of the Lake Su- 
perior-Mississippi river canal scheme. 
In the first place, the only thing that 
could be constructed would be a shal- 
low water affair, and in the annual 
report of the commissioner of cor- 
porations it was shown that out of a 
total of 4,500 miles of canals built by 
this government, exactly 2.4-t4 miles 
of shallow water canals have been 
abandoned because they were found 
impractical. This abandoned canal 
mileage cost the people of the United 
States $80,000,000. Xo^v it is proposed 
to add a few more millions to that 
same entry in the nation's accounts. 

Three engineering reports have been 
made on this scheme by L'nited States 
army engineers. Maj. Seers made two 
reports and Maj. Fitch the third. 
Every one of the-.e reports declared 
the project feasible from an engineer- 
ing standpoint, but worthless from a 
commercial standpoint. That is, the 
money could be spent and the canal 
constructed, but it wouldn't be worth 
a dricdup tadpole, commercially, after 
it was done. 

Just one interest would gain by the 
canal, and that is the railroads. They 
would gain because they would have 
a permanent, government-built argu- 
ment to maintain the present discrimi- 
natory rates and differentials from 
the west to the beginning of water 
transportation. For five months in 
the year the canal would be closed by 
the climate; its operation during the 
other seven months would have to be 
by means of a long series of locks, 
which means delay for the barges and 
slow night traffic, if any at all. It 
would not — it could not brjng a frac- 
tion of a cent reduction in rates. 

And for this the United States is 
asked to spend several million dollars. 
The backers of the project say it 
would be only $8,000,000, but that 
estimate was made on the basis of a 
seven-foot canal, and the men who 
appeared at the hearing yesterday de- 
clared that they demanded a nine- 
foot canal, which would add material- 
ly to the expense. 

And even if the canal were built 
and ready for operation, what would 
it amount to? Nothing at all. The 
condition of the Upper Mississippi is 
such that traffic on it has been de- 
creasing steadily for years, in spite 
of great government expenditures to 
keep the channel fit for use. Goods 
brought to the Head of the Lakes by 
boat would have to be transferred 
to the canal barges for transportation 
on the canal, and there transferred to 
trains, with a delay of many hours, 
possibly some days, compared with 
the time needed to transfer them to 
trains at the docks and send them on 
their way inland. ^leanwhile the 
canal would be running up a main- 
tenance cost that would enter the 
hundred thousands, which would have 
to be added to the millions of original 
cost in estimating the loss on the in- 

There are plenty of practical, neces- 
sary operations demanding the outlay 
of the people's money, without throw- 
ing a few million away on any such 
chimerical phantasm as this Lake Su- 
perior-Mississippi river dream. 

her assertion on interviews with 
"representative young girls, many of 
whom were just out of college." 

The girl who demands that her hus- 
band, at the time thej' marry, shall 
have an income of not less than $io,- 
000 is not fit to marry anybody. If 
he has such an income, let her be 
thankful for the fact, and make sen- 
sible use of the good the gods have 
provided. But the girl who insists 
on the $10,000 income as a prerequis- 
ite for marriage is not fitted for wife- 
hood. What she needs is an incu- 
bator-like existence, with somebody 
to hold the feed-bottle to her lips and 
stand ready to help her draw her 
breath whenever she develops a whim 
not to exert herself enough to do so 

Any girl who is fit to be a wife will 
be ready to help her husband make 
his way in the world. It is unrea- 
sonable to expect the young man of 
today to begin where his father (or 
the girl's) left off. 

The girl who is fit to marry will do 
so with the intention of sharing her 
husband's struggles for their mutual 
prosperity and advancement. She 
will take up the marriage relation in 
the same spirit that actuated our 
mothers and grandmothers. If college 
training, or society training, or any- 
thing else, has encouraged the de- 
velopment of such selfishness and 
cowardice as are indicated in Miss 
Perry's statement, then they are all 
wrong suM ought to be corrected as 
soon as possible. 

The sn?ar trust agrees to a reduc- 
tion in the duty on sugar. Now the 
pessimists will try to figure up how- 
much the trust has been making under 
the old arrangement. 

Would it savor of contempt to hope 
that William Rockefeller's recovery 
will be as speedy and — er — practical 
as that of Charles W. Morse? 


The modern girl, declared Miss 
Angenette Perry in an address the 
other day before the New York City 
Mothers' club, is unwilling to marry 
a man with an income of less than 
$10,000 a year. She said she based 


(Readers of The Herald are InTl'ed to make free 
us« of thU column t') express their Ideas about the 
topics of general interest, but diacuaslon of sectarian 
rcllijioat dllTcreiice* are baned. Letters must not 
exceed 300 wordu— the sliorter llie better. They muat 
be written on one side of the paper only, and tbey 
must be accurapaiiied in every case by the name atid 
address of the writer. tli<)Ui{h these need not be pub- 
lished. A signed letter U always more effectire. hon- 


To the Editor of The Herald: 

Please tell me, through the Open 
Court, If President Jackson was any 
relation to the Jackson who fought In 
the Civil war. W. B. N. 

Duluth, Jan. 15. 

No mention of any relationship Is 
made by historians, and if there was 
any connection whatever between the 
two families it was a very distant one. 
—The Editor. 

«>Tele9hoiie Emr." 

London Mail: 'Telephone ear" Is a 
form of ear trouble due to constant 
use of the telephone 

"The ailment Is really a form of ear 
strain." an aural surgeon, who has re- 
cently noted several cases, explained 
recently. '"If the eyes are fatigued in 
one particular way, for example, 
through overwork in brilliant light, 
images of these lights continue to be 
seen even In the dark, or when the 
eyes are closed. In the same way, the 
person whose ear nerves are constant- 
ly being irritated by telephone sounds 
may, as a result of fatigue of the 
nerves, hear buzzing and clicking 
sounds continuously ^hen not using 
the instrument. In other cases the 
irritability towards this class of sound 
may result in temporary deafness. 

"Without doubt the sudden jars to 
the auditory nerves brought on by the 
ear being constantly on the alert for 
the telephone bell, the painful buzz of 
the 'engaged' signal, and the strain- 
ing to hear a 'bad voice,' all tend to 
produce ear strain. T/Uckily the only 
treatment needed Is abstention from 
the use of the telephone for a few 

Ronffh oa the Model. 

Munich correspondence in the New 
York Sun: Ferdinand Hodler's picture 
"Das Mutlge Welb" (the courageous 
woman) has been much discussed in 
art circles, especially in Switzerland, 
the home of the artist. 

The look of terror on the woman's 
face Is lifelike. The story of how the 
artist got the facial effects, depicting 
fright and determination, is Interest- 
ing. Four models came to his studio to 
sit for the picture. He asked them 
in turn to wear an expression such as 
they would have on jumping Into a 
lifeboat from a ship sinking In a 
storm. Not satisfied with the results, 
he took them up to the flat leaded 
roof of his house. wh!cn Is five stories 
high, and placed a chair on the ex- 
treme edge. The models were dread- 
fully frightened, and each In turn sat 
wide-eyed on the forward edge of the 
chair, too nervous to look In any di- 
rection but straight forward. 

He chose one of the women and 
took up his easel and rapidly sketched 
In the face and upper part of the fig- 
ure, though not at all too rapidly for 
the sitter. 

No Bite. 

He dropped a line to let her know 
That marriage was his wish. 

He failed to bait with gold, and so 
Went otherwhere to fish. 

— Judi^e. 

A Word About Credit 

By S-aroyard. 

Washlngtoi^>Jwi. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald. )-wh his testimony before 
the Pujo con^ittee, J. Pierpont Mor- 
gan deposed llfeider oath that he once 
loaned a "^^f^ JL^OO.OOO, though he 
knew that ma^^lgb not worth a cent. 
And it Is upon Wat foundation that 
traffic is bullded. When we get a little 
more civilized we will put that thing 
in the law. w^j^h Is to say, there shall 
be no leg&l for the collection 
of a debt. Ifo doubt Alclbiades was 
taught In hl^ childhood that honesty 
Is the best policy. And honesty will 
be the only possible policy when the 
law grants no relief to the creditor a defaulting debtor. 

And "rarer than the phoenix" will 
be the dishonest defaulting debtor 
when character shall be the base of 
all credit, as It was the foundation of 
the loan mentioned by Mr. Morgan. 
Fraudulent bankruptcy would be in- 
finitely more difficult under the sug- 
gested change, and brazen fraud would 
be Impossible. The man in debt, able 
to pay and refusing to pay, would be 
ostracized even by the scamps them- 
selves who would steal if it were not 
so difficult and so unprofitable to steal. 
As It now Is, roguery is a speculation 
nearly always disastrous. If charac- 
ter, and not assets, were the base of 
credit, the rogue would be forced to be 
honest, for though he had the cattle 
of a thousand hills he would have no 
credit, and the merchant without 
credit recalls hunger without food; 
life without health; age without rever- 

• • • 

Aa for that, traffic, as it Is now con- 
ducted the world round, is mostly 
based on character. No merchant will 
swll to a customer when he even su.s- 
pects he will "have to sue for his 
money." I was in the private office of 
a successful and eminent banker once, 
and a customer came in with a note 
for a considerable sum and requested 
that It be discounted. The banker re- 
fused, and the man departed, much 
hurt by his failure. 

Questioned as to why he refused the 
paper, the banker said something like 
this: "I will not have the name of the 
Indorser of that note in my books. He 
Is a very rich and a very prosperous 
man, perfectly solvent, but he in one 
man who would consider It no refiec- 
tion if sued for a debt that he hon- 
estly owed. Our friend will get his 
note discounted without anj' trouble. 
I would have indorsed it myself had 
he asked me and the other man's name 
not been on it." 

That is business and that is the way 
all business will be transacted when 
all businessmen In America get to be — 
If they ever do — as honest as the busi- 
nesHmen of China. 

There Is nol^elsewhere in the world 
the credit that Id founded on character 
as it exists to the degree it does in 
China. Poor, benighted heathen, as we 
in our arrogance — and in our stupidity 
— class him, he is .vet a man of honor 
way above us. He has his civilization. 
We have ours. We look on him with 
scorn: he looks on us with contempt. 
But he will pay his debt.1. and if ml.s- 
fortune overtake him and he becomes 
unable to pay, his kindred, even far 
remote, wfli pay. Think of fhat, and 
then let uq go and pray on the public 
square and ttiank God that we are not 
as a Chinaman. 

But this here thlnuraan. In some re- 
spects, is a bigger character and a bet- 
ter man than you or I. If a man call 
you or nie a liar, we knock him down. 
Not so your high-class Chinaman. He 
looks on that violence as we do on the 
bite of a venomous serpent, or a 
vicious dog. He is horrified at the 
tliought of it, and so he looks on us — 
perhaps properly — as savages. 
« • • 

He has another way of doing It. 
When lie boycotts he boycotts. We 
can't do that. We haven't tlie grit. 
Let me show you. Not long ago, per- 
haps two years, we organized clubs in 
this town to boycott the beef trust, 
and it is possible that one or two of 
us abstained from meat for one meal. 
The response the beef trust made to us 
was to advance the price of Its foods 
about 10 per cent That Is the way 
we boycott. 

'^ • • 

Now here Is the way China does It. 
We violated 6ur ' treaty stipulations 
with that country about educated 
Chinamen coming and going. We did 
it because the Ajhefican statesman is a 
natural born and constitutional moral 
and political coward, who cannot stand 
erect in the presence of a labor union. 
And so we got the name we had earned 
and China labeled us '"rascal." 

Then they went a-boycottlng. Well, 
when your heathen Chinee goes a-boy- 
cottlng, he boycotts. The word went 
forth. "No more American goods for 
Clilna," and they would not buy. 

• • * 

Then we put libation on the altar of 
Mammon, though ^Tj'e had refused a 
knee at the altar of Justice. And 
maybe that Is What moves the China- 
man to think as little of us as we do 
of him. 

"Your Majesty" and 
Gracious Majesty the 
"Your Royal High- 

HotT to AddreHH the Titled. 

London Mall Year Book: Social dif- 
ficulties often arise concerning the 
way in which one should speak and 
write to titled persons. The following 
are a few of correct usage examples: 
The King: 'Your Majesty" and "Sir." 
"His Most Gracious Majesty the 
The Queen: 
"Her Most 
Prince of Wales: 
ness" and "Sir. 
"H. R. H. the Prince of Wales- 
Royal Princess: "Your Royal High- 
ness and "Ma'am." 

"H. R. H. the Princess " 

Royal Prince: "i'our Royal Highness" 
and "Sir." 

"H R. H. Prince " 

Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland: "Your 
"His Excellency the Lord Lieuten- 
Archbishop: "My Lord Archbishop" 
and "Your Grace." 

"His Grace the Archbishop of " 

Bishop: "My Lord" and "Your Lord- 
"The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop 

of " 

Duke: "My Lord Duke" and "Your 

"His Grace the O^ke of " 

Duchess: "Maa|m'*'and "Your Grace." 
"Her Grace tffe Dtfchess of " 

It Is not usucU to,trelterate the more 
formal title aftfer the first use of It. 
So the second nro'de of reference is 
added. For Instance, while a speech 
delivered to tim a|Hrereign would be 
gin: ''Your Majesty," or "May It please 
your majesty," in subsequent refer- 
ences "Sir" would be employed. Be- 
low each title La^add^ed the form of ad- 
dress for direcf^g |orrespoudence. 
1" . »# 

A Te4t joV Fan 

[, •gmes: 


Shelburne, Pa^. .l|mes: John Post, 
who became the father of a fine boy 
Monday night, has decided to name 
him Parcel, if Mrs. Post will consent 

Statesmen, Real and Near 

By Fred C. KeUj. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Durljig the Baltimore 
convention, when Mr. Bill Bryan was 
warming up to pitch for the Wilson 

team, Representative Tom of 
Alabama, still hoping that Oscar Un- 
derwood might prevail, walked up to 
Bryan and asked him: 

"What in the name of sense are you 
supporting Wilson for? ^Tiy, he never 
voted for you." 

"Well, my dear fellow," says Bryan, 
"you know yourself that there are 
LOTS of people who never voted for 

• * • 

Senator Carroll S. Page of Vermont, 
alias Calf Skin Page — by virtue of be- 
ing the world's greatest calfskin sav- 
ant and dealer — Is noteworthy for 
many things. He is so lively on his 
feet, for all his 70 years, that he is the 
nearest approach about the senate 
chamber to a cricket. And not tlie 
least of tlie things that he Is note- 
worthy for is his predisposition toward 
having all his money In J2.50 gold 
pieces. He never carries paper or sil- 
ver money when he can avoid it, and 
never carries gold except in the 12.50 

Before starting on a journey, and 
whenever he runs out of pocket money, 
Senator Page walks Into a bank and 
gets himself fitted out with a good 
supply of J2.50 gold pieces. If it is a 
bank where he deals riglit along, the 
paying teller never asks him the cus- 
tomary "How do you want it?"' but 
counts out the neat little gold discs 
as a matter of course. The senator 
puts them in a little bag-like purse 
he has for that purpose, and frisks on 
his way. 

He frankly says that he doesn't know 
why he likes money in that form.' It 
may be because a great many people 
rarely see a ?2.50 piece and do not 
know what it is when he offers one, 
and this affords him much quiet amuse- 

The funniest thing about spending 
$2.50 coins, though, so I'age finds, is 
the way people get all snarled up in 
making change. If he liands a coin to 
a Pullman porter and asks for change, 
the porter almost invariably has to 
stop and scratch his head, whereas a 
$2 bill or a $5 gold piece wouldn't 
bother lilm at all. 

• • • 

John Sharp Williams walked across 
the senate chamber the other day to 
Reed Smoot and remarked: 

"When the Democrats get control of 
this senate, the first tiling I'm going to 
make it my business to do will be to 
turn the census bureau upside down." 

"And what's the matter with the 
census bureau?" asked Smoot, who 
takes everything seriously. 

"Just this," said John Sharp; "they 
give the state of Mississippi a popula- 
tion of only about a million and a half. 
Why, just the people who have writ- 
ten me in the last month, asking for 
jobs, number more than two million. 1 
can show you the letters." 

• • • 

Though he Is to be here only a short 
time. Senator Perky of Idaho has been 
going after the record of liis prede- 
cessor. Senator Heyburn, in one par- 
ticular. Heyburn was the biggest 
eater in the upper branch of congress. 
And Perky is no slouch in that respect 
himself. About the only man he has 
to keep his eye on is Senator Swanson 
of Virginia. 

« • • 

Every little while some one ex- 
presses idle curiosity about what Nick 
Longworth will do when he gets out of 
congress next March — whether he will 
go back to that Cincinnati, Ohio, and 
practice law, start a bowling alley and 
poolroom, go In for foreign travel, or 
retire to a farm and raise dogs and 
onions for the market. 

Hero is a prediction on what Nick 
will do, offered free of charge just for 
humanity's sake: 

He will devote the bulk of his time 
to thinking up ways and means for 
making cocksure of being returned to 
congress at the election in November, 

It is further predicted that any pres- 
ent constituent who writes to Nick 
Longworth and asks him about any old 
thing at all, no matter how Inconse- 
quential, will get a prompt, courteous 
and painstaking reply. And this ap- 
plies to many other defeated members. 
Nearly all, if they admit It, have a 
sneaking notion that they may be beat- 
ing it back here two years hence. For 
that reason there Is scarcely a single 
instance of an outgoing member lying 
down on his job just because his salary 
vouchers will cease after March 4. 

Yet, on all sides, one hears such talk 
as this: 

1 — "Yes, It will be a great satisfac- 
tion to get back to my long neglected 
law practice." 

2 — "And my w^ife is even more 
pleased about it than I am. She says 
she has now found her home again and 
will be spared the botlier of packing 
up and traipsing down here to Wash- 
ington every year." 

3 — "Having children in school, it 
practically is impossible for me to di- 
vide my time between two places." 

All these, you know, from members 
who spent a couple of years' salary 
trying to get another term, incon- 
veniences and all. Human beings are 

an optimistic lot. 

• • • 

Gen. Sherwood, who represents the 
Toledo, Ohio, district, will be the only 
Union veteraja in the next house of 
congress, but there will remain fifteen 
Confederate veterans. 
(Copyright, 1913, by Fred C. Kelly. All riuhts reserred.J 

I^et Vh Smile. 

The thing that goes the farthest to- 
wards making life worth while, 

TJiat costs the least and does the most, 
is just a pleasant smile. 

The smile that bubbles from a heart 
that loves Its fellowmen 

"VMll drive away the cloud of gloom 
and coax the sun again. 

It's full of worth and goodness, too, 
with manly kindness blent — 

It's worth a million dollars, and doesn't 
cost a cent. 

There is no room for sadness when we 
see a .cheery smile; 

It always has the same good look — it's 
never out of style — 

It nerves us on to try again when fail- 
ure makes us blue; 

Tlie dimples of encouragement are 
good for me and you. 

It pays a higher Interest for it Is mere- 
ly lent — 

It's worth a million dollars, and doesn't 
cost a cent. 

A smile comes very easy — you can 
wrinkle up with cheer 

A hundred times before you can 
squeeze out a soggy tear. 

It ripples out, moreover, to the heart- 
strings that will tug. 

And always leaves an echo that Is very 
like a hug. 

So, smile away. Folks understand 
what by a smile is meant. 

It's worth a million dollars, and 
do«sn't cost a cent. 

— Baltimore American. 

Minnesota Opinions 

CommenU of the Stau Pnu. 

\%'11| He DirUl 

St. Cloud Journal-Press: Governor 
Eberhart In his excellent message 
omitted to Indorse the short ballot re- 
form, and what is of more Immediate 
importance, to advise the legislature to 
make the election of county officers 
non-paftisan. This was probably an 
oversight, and he can send in a special 
message, which we trust he will do. 

Twenty Years Ago 

From The Herald of this date. 1893b 

Great Fe«dis for PrttM>n«ni. 

Ely Miner: The county commission- 
ers have allowed Sheriff Melning 11 
cents a meal for feeding prisoners in- 
stead of 10 cents as heretofore. The 
sheriff is undecided whether to furnish 
squabs or terrapin for the extra cent. 

Rather Pe««lmtMtlc. 

Hlbbing Mesaba Ore: If the state 
legislature accomplishes half the 
things needed, It will have done pret- 
ty well — for a Minnesota legislature. 

Good Roada Needed. 

Aurora News: Now Is a good time 
to talk over that $10,000,000 bond issue 
for roads In St, Louis county. Let's 
build them now and get the use out of 
them. The agricultural resources of 
the county would develop so rapidly 
that the county would become famous 
as a garden spot. 

Comitllmeat to Prrns. 

Mankato Free Press: Senator Dux- 
bury declares that a designing press is 
the cause of the failure of the combine 
to do its worst. Quite a compliment 
to the press of Minnesota who wouldn't 
stand for the scheme of the combined 
interests. And the people know who 
make up the "Interests." 

liOgical Course. 

Grand Rapids Herald-Review: The 
legislative session will no doubt be 
asked to consider a proposition to 
place nominees for county offices on a 
non-partisan ballot, as is now the case 
with school officials and judicial can- 
didates," and such a measure should 
certainly become a law. There is no 
more sense in electing a county audi- 
tor or prosecuting attorney because he 
happens to be a Democrat or a Repub- 
lican than there would be for selecting 
a poundmaster because he was a Bap- 
tist or a Finlander. 

State Land Trust. 

Cass Lake Times: We have received 
a communication from the good roads 
committee of Koochiching county ask- 
ing us to express an opinion on the 
practicability of taxing state land, held 
by the state in the northern counties. 
We have expressed our opinion so 
often and so pointedly that reiteration 
seems useless, but will say, for the 
benefit of our neighbors, that tliere Is 
not an intelligent individual within the 
scope of our acquaintance but believes 
that some measures should be devised 
to break or materially change the 
management of the great state land 
trust, or so arrange by legislative en- 
actment to the end that the state bear 
its equal share of the burdens of the 
settlement and improvements of the 
new country. We can see no reason 
why it should not be done by taxation; 
no other speculator Is granted the Im- 
munity from taxation, and the state, 
as a speculator, has no greater rights 
than the Individual land owner. If all 
these lands can be made to bear their 
portion of the burden, in ten years 
Northern ^Unnesota will richly repay 
the state in the taxes it will pay. 

Woman Suffrage. 

St. Cloud Times: Governor Eberhart 
made no reference to woman suffrage 
in his message, and yet recently he 
joined a men's woman suffrage club. 
Is he afraid of his convictions. Suf- 
frage is to be an issue at this session. 
Senator Sageng has Introduced a con- 
stitutional amendment bill, and it will 
be strongly supported. The women 
claim enough votes to pass it, but the 
senate personnel has not changed since 
two years ago, when It was defeated 
in that body. 


A Bit of Newspaper Verse 

From "Heart Throbs": She took up 
one of the magazines and glanced 
through it casuall.v, but somehow it 
did not appeal to the old lad.v, and so 
she laid it down again. There was a 
volume of poems, richly bound in vel- 
lum, on the table bj- her side, and for 
a little while the story of its gallant 
knights and lovely maidens bewitched 
her. But soon the weight of the book 
began to tire her feeble hands. 

After that, quite as a last resort, she 
took up the evening paper and glanced 
through It, Just to Avhile away the 
time. She had never taken much con- 
cern In politics, the latest Parisian 
fashion did not Interest her in the 
least, but presently three little verses, 
wedged in between a lurid account of 
a murder and a patent medicine adver- 
tisement, caught her eye 

The poem was Eugene Field's "Little 
Boy Blue," and at the very first lines 
of it the old lady became all attention: 

The llUle toy dog i'^ covered with dust. 

But sturdy and stauncli It stands. 
And the little tin soldier is covered with nist. 

And his musket molds in Ills hands. 
Very slowl.v, as she read on. the 
tears came into her eyes and dimmed 
the spectacles so that she could scarce- 
ly see the lines of the second verse: 

"Now don't you go till I come." he said. 
"And don't you make any noise 1" 

Then, toddling off to Ids trundle bed. 
He dreamed of his pretty to.vs. 

And as he was dreaming, an angel song 
Awakened our little boy. 

Oil, the years are many- 
Yes, they were many! It was more 
than half a century ago now. The pa- 
per dropped from the old lady's hand 
and rustled to the floor. There was 
no use in trying to read any more, for 
her thoughts had flown away now to 
the time when she had had just such 
a Little Boy Blue as that. Since then 
she had had lots of other children. 
Even now, as she sat there in the twi- 
light, she could hear the shouts of her 
grandchildren at play not far away, 
but little Geordie had been her first- 
horn, and someliow the others were 
different, and nobody knew Just how 
but her^lf. She had daughters to con- 
sole her in her widowhood, and when 
her married daughter had died her 
children had been left. But with little 
Geordie It was different. They only 
knew of him by the little headstone 
In the graveyard; but to her — why 
after reading that little poem, it 
seemed as though it were only yester- 
day that he was toddling along beside 
hei-, rosy, and bright, and full of fun. 
And he used to say Just those things, 
she remembered. 

'Why, mother," said her daughter, 
as she came in, "you've been crying — 
what's the matter?" 

"It was nothing, dear," answered the 
old lad.v. as she wiped her eyes. "I 
was reading, you know, and it upset 
me a little. It was only a bit of news- 
paper verse." 

EsB View Note. 

Judge: Ambrose Crosslots says: 
"Fellers are funny. Some of them ko 
around with their hands in their pock- 
ets, and others wear diamond rings." J 

•••At the annual installation of tha 
ladies of the order of the Eastern Star, 
Mrs. Taylor, worthy grand matron of 
Minnesota, Installed the following of- 
ficers: Mrs. T. W. Hugo, W. M.; G. T. 
Johns, W. P.; Mxs. F. D. Day, A. M.| 
Mrs. N'. A. Gearliart, secretary; Mrs. J, 
C. Misiiler, treasurer; Mrs. H- Van 
Brunt conductor; Mrs. B. F. Hougrll, 
assistant conductor; Mrs. Ford, chap- 
lain; Mrs. M. J. Davis, marshal; Ml8» 
Addle Van Brunt, Adah; Miss Edn» 
Ash. Ruth; Mr.s. W. B. Patton, Estheri 
Mrs. G. T. Johns, Martha; Miss Mary 
Carey, Electa; Miss Agnes Coolejr, 
warder; Miss Mabel Smith, organisti 
Henry Van Brunt, sentinel. 

•••Two men are known to have lost 
their lives in tlie burning of the Hotel 
St. Louis. They were H. J. BeaudrT 
and E. C. Preston of Marquette, baff- 
gageman and brakeman of the South 
Shore passenger train. 

•••At the annual meeting of the 
Lake Carriers' association at Detroit. 
Thomas Wilson was elected president 
for tlie ensuing year. Alex. McDou- 
gall of Duluth was elected one of the 
eight vice presidents. 

•••Tlie following officers of the La- 
dies' Circle of the G. A. R. have been 
installed for the ensuing term: Presi- 
dent, Mrs. Clara F. Robbins; senior 
vice president, Mrs. Sarah C. Colson; 
junior vice president, Mrs. Jennie Max- 
well; chaplain. Mis. Susan Fossett; 
treasurer, Mrs. Sadie E. Aldrich; secre- 
tary, Mrs. Flora M. Davey; conductor, 
Mrs. Pauline Magill; guard. Miss Annie 

•••Mrs. J. J. Ryan of West Duluth 
has returned from an extended visit 
among friends at Minneapolis. 

•••Rev. John Prlngle, pastor of the 
Presbyterian church at Port Arthur, la 
an old friend of Dr. Ringland. who has 
asked him to become a member of the 
faculty of Macalester college. He will 
probably accept. 

•••Marriage licenses have been Is- 
sued to John Moore and Sarah Ann 
McDonald, and Frank Burwell and 
Bertha Coiilan. 

•♦♦Murphy & Doerr have selected a 
site for a sawmill on the bay just 
above Rice's Point and will put up a 
large mill next spring. It will prob- 
ably have a capacity of about 60.000,000 
feet a .vear. They have large holdings 
of pine In the Duluth district. 

•♦♦Max Sliapiro's meat market at 
Tower was destroyed by fire with all 
Its contents early on the morning ot 
Jan. 13. His loss will reach $6,000 or 
$7,000, with insurance of $4,000. 

•••B. W. Summers, who has managed 
the Superior office of the Omaha road 
for three years, has become city ticket 
agent at Duluth. Fred M. Williama 
will succeed Mr. Summers In the Su- 
perior office. 

An Egg-Laying Quadruped 

New York Times: The zoological 
gardens at Regents' park, London, re- 
cently obtained a pair of rare and 

curious animals, found only in New 
Guinea — a species of porcupine ant- 
eater, the tliree-toed echidna. Tills 
creature Is of peculiar interest to 
naturalists, because of Its primitive 
character and curious structure. In 
some ways it resembles the snakes, and 
yet it Is a mammal, although of the 
lowest grade. Perhaps its oddest hab- 
it is that of laying eggs, and then Im- 
mediately placing them in a sort of 
natural Incubator or pouch on the un- 
der side of the body. Here the eggs 
soon hatch Into baby echidnas. The 
body Is stocky and somewhat pig-like, 
and scattered througli the thick dark 
fur are numerous sharp spines, which 
render the animal difficult to handle. 
The feet are thre-j-toed. It has !io 
teeth, but a long snout and ton.crue. It 
lives upon ants and other insect.^. The 
larger specimen at Regent's park is 
nearly four feet in length. "The op- 
portunity to study the habits of this 
primeval creature, furnished by its 
unustial presence In captivity, miy well 
result in new facts of importance to 
naturalists and evolutionists 

"Whales I'sed Like Sheep Dogs. 

Victoria B". C, correspondence in tha 
New York Sun: From Prince Rupert 
comes the report that two huge whales 
have been engaged to herd the shoals 
of herring Into that port for the bene- 
fit of the fishermen, and the plan has 
met with such success lliat whales are 
to be used hereafter as the "sheep 
dogs" of tlie sea at the northern ter- 

The two whales display a lordly In- 
difference to everything except her- 
ring, with the result that big catches 
are being made. Messrs. E. Mortimer. 
McDonald* and Robinson are said to 
have first observed the efforts of the 
leviathans to corner the herring mar- 
ket in a rocky cove near Prince Ru- 

The whales drove the herring close 
to shore and after opening their 
mouths to a wide angle they went 
through the shoal of fish at high 
speed, with the result that many of 
the herring were missing from the 
shoal. The gulls flying over the 
whales locate the leviathans and the 
fishermen. Instead of making long 
trips for their catch, are now following 
the gulls, with the result that big 
liauls are the rule. 



For Reserved Seat* 


The World-Famous Dancer. 

Lyceum Theater, Jen. 24 

One Performance Only. 

Phone or write Krnest Laehmuud. 

Melrose, 5104: Grand. S5.t-I). 

PKic fc:s, «i>.50, 92.00. ^i.rM, $1.00. 



Seoond Ave. East aiHl Superior Strasl 




NighU. lOe. 25«, 
jOe ani 75«. 





Oaylifht Pictures 










■■> -■■■■■< 



■ ■ ■ > 





January 16. 1913. 


Hot Fight Over North Da- 
kota State Tax Com- 

Burke Appointees May Not 

Be Confirmed By 


have considerable 

The question was 

in 1911 but tailed 

Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 16. — ^Special to 
The Herald.) — That the forces opposed 
to the confirmation of Governor Burke's 
appolntmpnt3 to the state tax commis- 
sion are In earnest in their movement 
Is indicated by the fact that the work 
of organi/.infc against Messrs. Bird>!»ll, 
"y^'allaca and Packard is advancing 

The appointments are now in the 
hands of the .•«tate affairs committee of 
tlie senate, of wliich J. K. 1 avis is 
cliairman, and it is probable tli:»t they 
"Will be called up for Ci)nsittiTalion this 
Meek by tht- committee. 

Governor Burke appointed tlie com- 
mission under th i law enacted two 
years ago. It was provided that the ap- 
pointmei'.ts should be made .Tuly i, ;'J1-, 
and at that time Governor liuke made 
the app'^intment.^. Now it is conU'ndod 
that the appointments should be re- 
ferrvd b.irk to Governor Hanna by the 
senate, inasmuch as the commission 
will be working durin;.; his admiiiistra- 
tlon. There will oe a hot lijfuj, on the 
floor of tile senate. 

The situation relating to the mem- 
ber-i of the board of control of oenxl 
and cliaritable institution.'' al.-;o prf- 
sents iiiiere.sting features, for the con- 
firmation at tills time of the Hurke ap- 
pointees, wh J al.-io wer'i named during 
the legislative recess, would mean tliat 
they hold over till Jul/ 1. 

To .\bulliih Writtrn Jonrnal. 
It appears (juito probable that the 
resolutioi! i>resented ye.ster<iay a>>olisli- 
Ing tlie written journal will be passed. 
Hf-retofore, during the legislative ses- 
Blon ,and for thinty days followin:; 
clerks have be^^n "ngaged In writintr 
the journal In long hand. The writfn 
journal is not indexeil. and it i.s con- 
tended that it Is piactically valuele.«s. 
The u.-ie of the printed journal, properly 
certified to. as the official record, is the 
plan proposed now, and its adoption 
•would mean a saving of about $ti,000 in 
each session. 

The question of making terms of 
officials four y^-ar^ is raisf^d in thf« 
bill presented by Senator McLean yes- 
terday. It will have considerable .sup- 
port on ac.'ount of the fact that CJov- 
ernor Hanna made recommendations 
in his mc.«<.sage that such legislation 
be passeii. To increase the tt-rms to 
four >>-ars necessitates the passage of 
the bill by tliis and the next legl.slat- 
ture, and its approval at the polls two 
years thereafter. 

Collection of road taxes in cash and 
the abolishment of the working out 
i<ystem Is proposed by Senator Hughes 
In a l>ill introduced by him yesterday 
This measure will 
support ti'.is yei»r. 
before the asi<enit>ly 
of passage. 

%>oi]|il Rrinov«> Court. 
Because of th*- reiiio'.al of ti;e coun- 
ty seat of I'embina county from the 
citv of P'-mbina to r'a\'alier, Represen- 
tative Hedalen of Mash county has 
Introduced a bill proposing tlie re- 
moval of the court chambers to fJraf- 
ton. A rather interesting situation 
arose in Pembina county by reason of 
this change. The county seat was at 
<'avalier, but the court chambers were 
placed at Pembina, under a statute. 

In the univeisity appropriation bill, 
$T."»,t)0<) i." asked for the construction of 
a law school building: $lj;"i,00') for a 
chemistry building, $():;.OoO for special 
niainten.^.nce, and J4r>,000 for general 
maintenance, making a total of J.IOS,- 
OOiJ. Under tlie head of special main- 
tenance is included equipment for the 
school of mine.s, school of medicine, 
library and extension work, as well as 
several -"ther f-»atti?es. 

Money For the Sehooln. 
The hill by Senator Talcott $71,- 
00») appropriation for the graded, rural 
and ton.solidated schools, is in accord- 
ance with the recommendations of 
State Superintendent K. J. Taylor. The 
bill proposes 5SS,00(» annually for 
Kraded schools: $L'.j,0'it) annu.illv 
the consolidated schools; $3.5.000 
nually for the rural schools. 
$6,000 for inspector's salary and 
penses. With these appropriations It 
Avould be possible t<. evu-nd state aid 
to a greater number of schools. 

Senator Jacobson introduced a bill 
yesterday relating to the purchasing of 
milk ai.d by so-called central 
creameries. It has been charged from 
time to time that the larger central 
creamerits have gone into districts 
w h« re there is a local creamery, offer- 
ing a higher price for the product than 
the local company can pay, and when 
the latter i.~; shoved to the wall, the 
prites fall again. Senator J.icobson 
makes this practice unlawful and pro- 
vide.s a penalty for violations. The at- 
torney general and the dairy depart- 
ment of tlie state have borh been in- 
terested in Investigations into such al- 
leged unfair discrimination during the 
past y«-ai" or two. 

To RevI.He the Code. 
It is quite generally admitted that a 
revised code for the st;"'te is necessary, 
as the last revision of the code took 
place in i9o.'>. Two years ago a code 
commis.sion bill was introduced, but it 
failed of passage. The bill introduced 
yesterday provides for a commission of 
five to be appointed by the governor 
not later than April 1. It also con- 
templates th-> prinring .jt 4,000 cnpic« 
of the code for the state. 

MuMt Bay Their .s'tnmpi*. 
North Dakota solons will pay for 
their own stamps tills session, thi? 
senate yesterday voting down a reso- 
lution pr<y%'iJing for the supplying of 
stamps to the members. A special coni- 
mitiee had reported a proposal to al- 
low I- for each member for stamps 

during the sesjslon, and several sena- 
tors declared such procedure ridicu- 
lous, the result being that the whole 
proposition was voted down. 

Representative 0'<"onnor of Grand 
Forks proposes that hotels furnish 
eight-foot sheets and individual towels 
in waah r joms, ti>gether witli other re- 
quirements, before a license is granted. 


Minnesota Professor Gives 

Series of Lectures on 


Columbia. Mo., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Missouri State 

I>r)irymen'3 association and other ag- 
ricultural organization.s, including the 
two months' short course students, and 
the four-year students in the college 
of agriculture, listened this morning to 
the last of a series of talks and lec- 
tures by Prof. R. M. V.'ashburn of the 
fniversity of Minnesota dairy faculty. 
Missouri farmers and agriculturists 
listened with especial Interest to Prof. 
Washburn's words becau-^e of the fact 
that he was the organizer and first 
head of the dairy and food commission 
of that state. He spoke this morning 
before the student body on 'Minnesota 
in the Study of Agriculture," empiia- 
sizing the great demand for trained 
agricultural teachers and leaders be- of whii'h tlie college of agri- 
culture Is having great difficulty in 
finding sufficient graduates to till the 
positions open to them. 

Yesterday morning he addressed the 
State Dairymen's association on "Fac- 
tors Controlling Kfficiency in Dairy 
Cows,'* discussing at some length the 
Importance of proper dairy type. Yes- 
terday evening he gave a lecture il- 
lustrated by lantern slides on tliQ 
"Study of Agriculture" before a g<*n- 
eral meeting open to all the organiza- 
tions of state agricultural Interests 
and to the general publie. 

In his address on the "Studv of Ag- 
riculture." Prof. Washburn said: "Ag- 
riculture Is not being studied for the 
farmer, but througii him for humanity. 
It Is a simple historie fact that when 
for any reason two-thirds or more of 
the total population of any country are 
required to devote their time to the 
production of food and clothing for the 
whole, progress is made very slowly, 
if at all. The political statu.'* of any 
country i.s determined very largely by 
her economic strength and thi.'-' in 
turn is founded upon the production 
of human nece.^sities — food, clothing 
and shelter. Ameri<a has swung ahead 
among the nations because her ma- 
chinery and methods were improved 
before tiie soil became impoverished. 
While the farmer of Japan produces 
three times as much per acre as the 
American farmer, our farmer produces 
nine times as much per man." 




Ishpeming Scribe, Sued By 

Col. Roosevelt, Has 

Filed Answer. 

Marquette, Mich., Jan. 16. — Geeoge A. 
Newett, editor of the Islipeming Iron 
Ore, charged by Col. Roosevelt with 
criminal and civil libel jn printing the 
statement the late Progressive presi- 
dential candidate was addicted to 
drink, has fiied his plea in court here, 
througii his attorney, W. P. Belden. 
This indicates that the civil .suit for 
$10,000 damages will be brought to 
trial at the February term of circuit 
court. The remaining steps are the 
filing of notice of trial, by either 
party, and the filing of a note of issue, 
the formal notice that the case is to 
be taken up in the Feljriiarv term. 
I'ubliNh^d in <;ood Faith 

In his plea, Mr. Belden says that 
defendant will, on the trial of 
issue, set forth in the plaintiil's 
claration, present evidenc.> that "if 
defendant ever published of and con- 
cerning tlie plaintiff the words 
charged in the plaintiff's declaration, 
he did so In good faith and without 
malice and under circumstances creat- 
ing the qualified privilege, to-wit. that, 
at the time .ilK-gci,' when the plaintiff 
was a candidate for the office of presi- 
dent of the United States, his public 
conduct and his fitness for such office 
Were properly subject to discussion 
as matters of common and general in- 
terest, and that at the time alleged In 
the declaration it was widelv anil cur- 
rently reported that the plaintiff was 
then and had been for a long time a 
man of intemperate habit who over- 
indulged in Intoxicating liquors and 
frequently used the same to e.\cess. 
and that the defendant had been in- 
formed through sources he deemed re- 
liable tJiat these statements and rum- 
ors were true and that he published 
the same in good faith." 

Mr. Belden says that Mr. Newett 
will in defense gi%e evidence and in- 
sist that at and before the time of 
publishing the words complained of 
the plair.tifr was guiltv of the facts 
charged and impuf^d to him. 



WITH $56,000 

Engineer Says Rock From 

Superior Street Could 

Be Sold. 

City Engineer Wilson believes that 
$50,000 could be utilized to open Su- 
perior street througii the Point of 
Rocks between Kiglith and Fourteenth 
avenues west. I.^st M(»nday night he 
estimated cost of over 
did not include the re- 
would be made by sale 
The engineer believes 
that if a good plant be installed and 
the time extended over a period of 
years, the work can be done with $50,- 
000 as a revolving fund. He says that 
there is a good local market for 
crushed rock. 

turned In an 
$362,000. This 
duction which 
of the rock. 


John Eddy Gave W. R. Hearst the Photographs of the 

Standard Oil Letters, and Was Fired While 

Hearst Was on Stand. 

John Kddy, who was a newspaper re- 
porter at Duluth twenty years ago, and 
whom many of the old-timers well re- 
member, is a prominent figure In one 
of the greatest new.spaper sensations 
that has occurred within recent years 

Tlie latest edition of Collier's Week- 
ly, in an editorial entitled "Suppres- 
sing: the Evidence," intimates that 
W^llliam R. Hearst, proprietor of the 

New^ York American, discharged Mr. 
Eddy a.s the result of a question asked 
Mr. Hearst during the taking of testi- 
mony in the Archbold case. It seems 
that Mr. Hearst discharged Mr. Kddy 
mentally from his employ within a few 
seconds after the asking of the fatal 

Collier's states that the American on 
Tuesday morning, D»»c. 17, had Mr. 
p:ddy'.s name published at the top of 
the foreign page as correspondent at 

London. On tiiat same day. accord- 
ing to «,'olller'.s. Mr. Hearst was before 
the Clapp committee of the I'nited 
States senate, in the Investigation of 
the .sale of the Archbold letters. The 
following dialogue is quoted: 

•'Mr. Hearst — Very well. sir. Your 
question was?' 

"The <'hairman — 'From whom vou 
obtained photographic facsimiles 
of the letters that are published in the 
Hearst .Magazine (the Standard Oil 
letter.s •.' 

"Mr. Hearst — 'From Mr. John Eddy.' 

"Senator Oliver — 'I understand v«»u 
to say that Mr. Kddy is now abroad ' 

"Mr. Hearst — 'Yes sir.* 

"Senator Oliver — Is he in 

•Mr. Hearst — 'Xo.' " 

On Wpdnesday morning, Dec. IS the 
foreign page of the American no 
longer had .Mr. Eddy's* name as London 
correspondent. In Its place was iho 
name of C. W. Williams. 

your em-' 

D. H., Jan. 16. ID 13. 



To make things interesting to our customers while the carpenters are tearing down and rebuilding 

the shelves — and for the further purpose of turning- as much merchandise into casl> before inventory as can be accomplished by these most 
radical price reductions — this sale of sales, with its thousands of money-saving opportunities, is now on. 


Hat Section 

First Floor. 

Soft Hats for men — all good styles, but 
short lines: 

About 100 Scratch-up Hats 


A lot of $1.50 and $2 Hats 


Men's Underwear 

FlrHt Flour. 

A clearing of many now incomplete 

75c and $1 medium weight 

$1.75 and $2.50 heavy weight 


"Madewell" Union Suits— Blue, pink and 
natural — up to $3.50, 
at , 


Incomplete lots in Men's Stiff Hats: 

$3 and $4 staple blocks, ^ 1 QQ 
tan and brown shades, at ^ 1 o^O 

Lewis All-woolen Union 
Suits— $6.50 values 


A lot of black stiff Hats — 
$4 Columbia Special 


A lot of $5 and $6 brown 


Sealskin Caps reduced as follows: 

$25 Sealskins $17.50 

$20 Sealskins $14.50 

$15 Sealskins $11.50 

$ 6 Sealskins $ 4.50 

$ 5 Sealskins $ 3.00 

All other Hats and Caps 20 per cent off. 


Men*s Overcoats 
and Fur Coats 


$10 and $12.50 Men's Over- 
coats at 

$15 and $l6 Men's Over- 
coats at 

$18 Men's Overcoats go 

$20 and $22.50 Men's Over- ^ 1 IT C/\ 

coats at 9 ^ ^0^\l 

$25 and ^27 .Men's Over- ti^ 1 O «r/\ 
coats at ^ I 0«^\l 

$30 Men's Overcoats go ^^^ tf^^ 

$35 Men's Overcoats go ^^ C /\^ 

$^k) Men's Overcoats go^TtA f\(\ 

$45 Men's Overcoats Ko ^^^ f\f\ 

Lewis finest Wool Underwear 
—was $8.50 

Tan plusli back $2 Under- 

Natural ribbed and plush back ^^Qo 
Underwear C 7C 

White Dunham ribbed Under- ^ 1 ^Q 
wear — finest quality V • "HPO 

Men's Pants 

Second Floor. 
They go at these prices: 
$1.00 and $2.00 Pants OAo 

$3.00 Pants to be sold tf» 1 O O 
$3.50 and $4.00 Pants go d*^ ftjl 

$5.00 and $6.00 Pants go 


Boys' Bargains 

Seoiiud Floor. 

Everything in the department at a much 
reduced price. 

Boys' $1 and $1.50 Sweaters- 
broken lines 

Children's $1.00 and $2.(X) Tarns 

25-cent Sample Gloves and Mit- 
tens , 

50-cent Sample Gloves and Mit- 

A lot of Boys' 50-cent Waists 


All Wash Suits 
go at just 

V2 Price 

Children's Fur Caps go ^L^ 
at /2 

Box of three Initial Handker- 

$2 Pull-down Tam Caps 


$1 and $1.50 laundered Waists 

$1 and $1.50 soft collar Waists 

Odd Pants — worth up to $2 a 
pair , 

$1 and $1.50 Leggings for 


20 per cent discount on all the other 
Boys' stock 



Hear I<MrMt Floor. 


300 Columbia $3.50 and Hanan ^1 f%Q 
$5 Shoes— all kinds ^1 • 70 

Lot of 200 Women's Columbia CD^ Q C 
$3.50 Shoes «^I^.OD 

Lot of 150 Women's Hanan $5 
and $6 Siiocs 


50 pairs of Women's $1.25 Storm 



Lot of odd $3.50, $4, $5 and ^ 1 f\Q 
$6 Shoes 91 • 7O 

Lot of Columbia $3.50 and $4 Shoes— .\U 
kinds; gun metal, Russia calf, ^^ A^ 
vici kill and patent colt ^l^oO^ 

SeveiUy-five pairs of *'$5 Specials" in Rus- 
sia calf, gun metal and patent 

All Men's Hanan $6 Shoes 


i«.i I :? ill IV (.1 3- 



One hundred pairs of Boys' Shoes — $2.50, 
$3 and $3.50 values; in seal grain, vici 
kid and patent colt; 

11 ^l.CI.&AIy V4W* 



$50 Men's Overcoats go 


IAll Fur and Fur-lined Coats at very 
special prices. 

Extra Special in Men's Suits 

SeeoBd Floor. 

Choice of any suit in the store — the kinds that hitherto were 
sold at $15, $18, $20 and $22.50. 




A Suit 

Suits to fit the young man, the conservative dresser, the stout 
man and the long fellow. 

Young Men's Suits in Norfolk style and in two and three-button sack. 
Latest shades of browns, grays, pin stripes and fancy mixtures. Scotch tweeds, 
cassimercs and cheviots. 

Blue serge suits included at $10.45. 


Boys* Suits and 


All $2.50 and $3 Suus and 
Overcoats at 

All $3.50 and $4 Suits and 
Overcoats at 

Big lot of plain 
Knickerbocker Suits. 

^ Price 

.\11 $5 and $6 Suits and Over- 
coats at 

All $6.50 and $7.50 Suits and 
Overcoats at 

All $8.50 and $10 Suits and 
Overcoats at 

A lot of odd medium-priced 
$2.50 to $4 Suits 



All $12.50 and $13.50 Suits 

and Overcoats at 

AH $15 and $16.50 Suits 

and Overcoats at 

$ 1 0.45 

A lot of Boys' Odd Overcoats and 
Reefers — values up to $15, 



25% Discount on All Our High-Class Leather Novelties 

A Sale Within a Sale 

Extra Specials in Neckwear 

A brand new lot received today. Two hundred dozen fresh 
from the factory. 

100 dozen bought to sell at $1 and $1.50. We can't put them in C Q^% 
stock now, so they go at ^ 3r C 

The other lot is of our usual excellent fifty cent quality — no room 
for them — they go at 


A Sale Within a Sal« 

Extra Special in Gloves 

These are all sample gloves. Gauntlets and lined and unlined 
\\ORKlX(] GLOV'MS — soiled, most of tliem, but just as good for you. 

Gauntlets, are $1.50 and $2.00 values — ^ ^ 

they go at O 3F C 

All the short working gloves, lined or unlined, $1.00 and $1.50 f^ f\ 

values, go at ^ VC 

20^0 Discount on All Canes, Umbrellas and Rubber Clothing. 
Men's and Boys' Sheep Lined Coats at HALF PRICE. 

Sundry Furnishings 

Odd and Ends of Sweater Coat.s at less 

A lot of 50c, 75c and $1 


Choice of our Fancy Vests — OAo 
up to $5 in value 70w 

For Men, Women and Children. 
Broken lots of Men's and It ^' O CT 
Women's $6 to $7.50 Coats. . . . «P^«03 
Broken lots of Boys' and ^^ Q IT 
Girl.s* $3.50 to $4.50 Coats ^^mOO 

20 per cent discount on all regular 
lines of Men's, Women's and Children's 
Mackinaw Coats. 

Flannel Shirts 

A lot of $2.00 Flannel Shirts^all 

A lot of $2.50 and $3.00 Flan- 
nel' Shirts 


Negligee and Work Shirts 

Lot of $1, $1.50 and $2 Negligee ^ft^ 
Shirts O-FC 

Our special 59-cent Laundered 
Shirts, now 

All other Furnishing Goods for men 
suffer a uniform reduction of 20 per 


50c Work Shirts go now 
at : 

$1.00 Work Shirts to be had 


Per Cent 
Discount on 

20% off on all other goods ex^ 
cept overalls, rubbers and articles 
with contract prices. 

Bargains for Ladies 

Ladies' $8.00 Sweater 

Ladies' Mufflers — 50c 

Entre stock of Ladies 
Hand Bags 

Extra specials- 

/4 Price 

very one of them. 

Ladies' Onyx Silk 

Onyx $1.00 Silk Hose, mostly 
suede, no blacks 


Special prices on Ladies' Fur Col- 
lared and Plain Long Coats. 

Ladies* Mackintoshes and Shoes are listed in the respective department news 

Extra Special 

A' big lot of regular $6.50, $7 and $7.50 Ladies' 

Ladies* Mackinaws 


Per Cent 
Discount on 

Salesmen are forbidden to icrite 
charges or approvals during sale. 
Pay — if goods are wrong, get 
your money back. 


Coliimbia Clothing Co. 

. lA Mail Orders received this week will be filled at sale prices. 

At Third 
Ave. West. 



" - r- 





January 16, 1913. 

Misses Dorothy and Esther Swain- 
»on, who will leiture on "Modern 
iKrench Music"' Saturday afternoon un- 
♦ier the auspices of the Matinee Musi- 
urle, gave the same lecture today be- 
fore the Schulcit club of St. Paul. The 
lecture will be piven at the Endion M. 
JR. church at 3 o'clock and nieinbt-rs 
^•ill be admitted on their membership 
tickets and nun-members will be given 
fhe privilt^e of purchaSiiig tiiktts for 
"his recital at tne door. The lecture 
ijonsi^ts of i!ltiminating description, 
bits of biography and p^neiiating an- 
iilysi.'*, all pr«'Hxed to piano and cello 
(seleolions from ihe works of three 
-charartt-ristic Frenrh 'Mfidcrn«»,"' Ce- 
:<ar Kj-anck. Gabriel Fanre and Claude 
l»cbu*-sj-. Such lectur* s as the Swain- 
son pl^•ters present are of tlie highest 
«du<afio:!al value. 

Saturday afternoon was chosen for 
Ihls recital ^o that t!ie large number 
•i.f .«-cho<>l teaf h» f6 who belong to the 
.•Inb could attend. 

Ttiis is the first time that the Mat- 
inee -Musi. ale has opened its recitals 
to the I'ublic. 

The Missf-s j^wainFon E^.^land 
and Scotland dui ing the fall lecturing 
m tlie larger cities and they received 
warm praise for their wf rk there. 

Miss Esther Swainson will lecture 
.ind the illustrations on piano and 
kello wiil be as follows: 

rrelude. Chorale and Fugue t' Cesar 
Pranck; i piano). Miss L'orothy Swain- 

"Elegie G.ibriel Faure) (cello), 
Ksther Swain-^on. 

••T..T Cathedrale Engloutie' and ''Re- 
ileta dans IKau"' (Claude r)ebus.«y>. 
"Sonnerie de ia Hose Croix" • Erik 
Satle> U'lano). Miss I>yrothy Swain- 




New Pastor and Family Will Be 
Welcomed By Congregation. 

R«v. \V. \V. L.awrenre, the new pas- 
ttor of the Gl^n Avon Preshyterlan 
rliunh. and Mis I-av.rence and th'-lr 
rwo daughters will be gu« sts of honor 
at a rcceptiim which will be giv>-n at 
the church parlors, from S to 10 to- 
morrow ev»niiig by the I^adies' guild 
of that cliurch. 

Receiving with Mr. and Mrs. T-aw- 
}•< nc. Miss I.awrcTice and Miss JuJitt 
Lawrfnce will b«- Mr. and Mrs. W. J. 
M<-Cabe. Mr. and Mrs. I.,. II Wiilpple. 
Mr. aii<l Mrs. \V. .J. I'l vor. Mr. and Mis. 
E. K. Alfoid and -Mrs. H. \V. Coffin. 

Miss Al!:e Mae Prov.n wil! sing and 
otlitr musical numbers are being ar- 

t>n the comnilttee Jn charge are M'S. 
Simon <'lark, Mrs. Henry Nolte, Mrs. 
H. V. Evn. Mrs. .Tane Grant, Miss 
Maude Sherwin and Miss Catherine 

Tile ct>mmittef will be ass1.*'ted in 
lerviug by Miss Florence \^■hipple, 
Miss Ifelen Alford. Miss Eva Alford. 
Miss Lcuise I'atff-rson, Miss Bessie 
l*atrtrson. Miss Elizabeth Gibson. Miss 
Marjorie r.ailev. .Miss Patience Qnlg- 
]ev. Miss G.rtruiU Miller, Miss Agnes 
Jilaifarlane. Miss Grace Grant,- Miss 
harbaia Harvey. Miss Evelyn Moite- 
ind. Mips Wlnnlfred Mort^rud, Miss 
?liU7red Mi'.l^r. Miss Kathryn Ingall.s. 
?iliss Maii.rn I'lgails, Mis.s Mary Mc- 
Gonat'k- and .Miss Marjorie Peck. 



It is reported from Europe that the king ol Norway is tired of his job and 
that his people are equally tired of him. AVhen Norway decided to separate 
from Sweden, Prince c harles of Denmajk was asked to take the throne. He had 
married Princess Maud of England and had hcoome a thorough Englishman. 
Afealiist his will he accepted the crown and took the name <if King Haakon. Hig 
little boy he renamed Olaf. Haakon has never been sati.'-fled with life in Nor- 
way and his reop'e have tomplaincd that he show* d more interest in English 
than in Norwegian things and spent much of his time in his old English home. 
It is believed lie will abdicat<- .shortly and take up liis resldt-nce at Sandi ingham, 
where he owns a house presented to him by tlie late King Edward. 

Audience Delighted With Musical i 
Prcgram. j 

The .Tudienci' whii !i heard th- ti sti- j 
inonial concert given last ev» ning at | 
th.- Lvcei.m th'-ater for T. .1. I.ongtin i 
f nd Jn.hii Ztilman was delighted with 
♦ very number of a well balanced pro- 

.Mr. T.or>gtin has a delightfully sym- 
j'atheth- tenor voi'^e of go«>d ciuality 
^'.hiih he uses well and his numbers. 
'The Ex!'e'« H»f '?".' 'oy N»tdham: 

We're Not Moving I 

'!| we are on the JOB at 

14-4ih AVE. WEST |^ 




Duluth housekeepers are delighted 
ulth the delicious, nut-like flavor of 
"Minnesota" Macaroni. Many say 
they never knew macaroni could taste 
HO good and l>e so firm and nutritious 
and flavory as the •'Minnesota" Maca- 
roni, now sold by leading Duluth 

There is a big difference in maca- 
roni as sold in the stores. "Minne.sota" 
IVIacaroni is made from the VERY 
BEST DURLM wheat with ALL the 
•wonderfully nourishing Gluten left in. 
It Is easily digested, very nourishing, 
jind costs only about a cent a dish. 

Try the handy "Minne.sota" (*ut 
Macaroni, which is cut into uniform 
pieces — it cooks more evenly and is 
quicker to prepare. Adv. 

•Because I Love You, Df-ar." by Haw- 
l»-.v. and the ♦ncore, "Good Night. 
.Sweet Drfan!.**." were artistically given. 

Mr. Zeliman, bas.i, sang "Prisoner 
of i;iiillon, ■ by J. Hart Gordon, and 
•■.'-cng of Hybiias the Cretan," by El- 
liott, with power and feeling and was 
roundly applauded. Their duet number 
wiiich Closed the program, was marked 
for the fine bbudlng of voices and 
careful e.veeution. 

.Assisting these two singers were 
other well known artists. Miss Glad.vs 
Reynolds, who sang d'llghtfully two 
scprano solos. "Will o' the ^^'isp." 
.Spross. and 'I Had a P'lower," Kel- 
lle. !-ospon<ling with the encores^ 
•■Piiilosophy" and "1 l.ove You Truly." 
.Ml of tlnm were given with her usual 
•vvtetness and charm. 

tVeorge Snff» 1 was received with en- 
thusiasm for a splendid ftjidiiion of 
Rn:no Huhns "Invlctus," peculiarly 
atlapted to his powers of voice. 

Mis.q Valborg Gunderson, the young 
\itdfi)ist who is always a favorite, 
iilayed a group of songs and had to re- 
-pf>nd with ' Traumerei" for an eneore. 

-Miss l.ovt tta O'Gorman sang a 
i:r«»up of <T( rmun songs with « ase and 
sweetness w.hich added much to the 

The accompanists for the evening 
wre Mrs. Fred G. Hiadbury, Miss 
Theresa f^ynn. Miss Lucille Albacliten 
and -Miss Murchison. 


New St. Paul's Church Scene of 
Large Social Function. 

Covers were laid for about -00 at 
the luncheon given yesterday after- 
noon at the guild rooms of the new Pt. 
Pauls Episcopal church. t?eventeenth 
avenue east and Superior street by the 
i.fficers of the guild for the wo.Tien 
of the church. The guild rooms of 
the handsome new church made a 
pretty .scene for the function with 
dainty appointments of green and 
white, carnations, hyacinths and ferns 
being daintily used. 

In the receiving line were Bishop 
and Mrs. .1. I>. Morrison, l>r. and Mrs. 
A. W. R\an and Mrs. Mille Bunnell, 
presid€nt of the guild 

Mrs Bunnell presided at the lunch- 
eon making a charming little speech 
I.f web ome to the women to the new 

guild rooms and speaking of the pros- 
pective changes in the working policy 
of the guild. 

Dr. Kyan talked of the new church 
and its alms saying that "Something 
of the faith and hope and love that 
actuated the early followers of the 
cross has been caught and is symbol- 
ized in .St. Paul's new house of wor- 
ship, that stands a prayer frozen info 
stone.' " 

Bishop Morrisf'U expiessed his grati- 
fication at the charming church home 
afforded the women of St. Paul's par- 
ish in their new guild rooms and the 
desirability of transmitting into ac- 
tion some of the practical suggestions 
"maile by previous speakers. 

I'reslding at tlie lumheon tables 
were Mis. A. W. Pyan, Mrs. Hamilton 
Peyton, .Mrs. J. N. McKlndlev, .Mrs. G. 
A. ."^t. Clair, Mrs. (J. G. Hartley, Mrs. 
.1. H. Dlght. Mrs. O. Herbert Jones. 
.Mrs. .\. H. Comstock, Mrs. Frederick 
Lee Gilbert. Mrs. .). H. Harper, Mrs. F 
\V. Paine, Mrs. Werner Pres.'^entin, Mrs 
Anna Evered, Mrs. Mi lie Bunnell, Mrs 
F. W. De Vey, Mrs. George Tyre, Mrs 
Will Peyton, .Mrs. G. L. Douglas. Mrs. 
A. S. Fo.sburgli, Mrs. H. B. Moore, Mrs. 
F. B. Reynolds, Mrs. .lames Wanless, 
Mrs. W. E. fUchardson, Mrs. C E. De 
Witt. Mrs. F. E. Brooks. Mfs. Charle."? 
.\ndrews, Mrs. W. C. Colbrath and .Mrs. 
J. Leeds. 

Vice presidents as.^lsting were Mrs. 
.1. H. Harper, Mrs. G. A. St. Clair. .Mrs 
W. ('. Colbrath and Mrs. F. W. De Vev. 


Miss Shesgreen Will Read Play 
for Drama Class. 

Miss ^laiy Shesgrt-eii, one of the 
well-known readers of the city, will 
uive the dramatic reading before tht 
members of the Modern Drama class of 
tiie Twentieth Century club tomorrow 
afternoon at the guild hall of Trinitv 
;>ro-cathedral. Cale Young Rice's pla.v 
"Yolanda of e'yprus'" she has chosen as 
iier read'ng and it has a deep dramatic 
quality and interest which should af- 
ford an interesting afternoon for the 
class. Miss Shesgren Is a reader of 
power and has been heard many times 
by the Twentieth Century club mem- 
bers with pleasure. 

The hour for the reading will be 
2.30 o'clock sharp and the members 
are asked to be prompt in attendance. 


Pianos Of Quality 

are the Everett, Emerson, 

Lindeman & Sons and 

Harvard, sold by 



To Defend the Weak Makes the 
Gentleman or Gentlewoman. 

Ralph Waldo Emerson once said, "It 
is — is it not? — the essence of courtesy, 
of politeness, of religion, of love, to 
prefer another, to postpone ones self, 
to protect another 
from one's sell" 
That is the dis- 
tinction of the gen 
tleman, to defend 
the weak and tore- 
dress the injured 
as it is of the sav- 
age and briltal t^< 
usurp and use oth- 
ers." The distinc- 
tion of the gentle- 
man and gentb - 
woman indeed — and 
its opposite the sure 
mark of a 1 o \\ 
grade of mind. 

Especially is this applicable to the 
treatment accorded the physically 
inarrfd or deformed, and the mentally 
weak. I 

Nearly all children, unless carefully 
taught, aie apt to be brutal in this 
respect, staring at, pointing to and 
mailing loud remarks about the poor. 

misshapen beings whom they meet, and 
prone to torment the weak-minded. 
One cannot begin too soon to influence 
.<nd train them av, ay from this fault, 
for the pain they inflict is incalcul- 

I liave no doubt that many a trag- 
edy has had its source in precisely 
this low, cruel torture of the feeble- 
minded the prodding of the Infirm 
powers of endurance to the snapping 
point. It is a merciful thing when the 
mentally weak are so far on the de- 
clining scale as to be unconscious of 
the sly taunt or the senseless trap to 
render them ridiculous. In too many 
cases, however, this is not true. 

"To protect another from one's self" 
— and Emerson might have added — 
'iiom hin.self." For that is what a 
\ery l*i-ge number of people need, 
(ven of ability far above the 

Scenes of heartache and tragedy 
such as only the pen of a Balzac could 
depict, are often acted out in some 
outwardly superb, successful, well- 
rounded life that, having mastery and 
power over many, can never 1 .arr. the 
liard lesson of self-masteyy. 

Surely to protect such from them- 
selves is worth striving for. 

Following the ^i^^ai^lng a social hour 
will be held when tea will be served 
by Mrs. John Segog and Mrs. W. G, 
La Rue. Mr.s. Robert Spiegel will have 
general charge, assisted by Mrs. J. K. 
Macgregor, Mrs. H. S. Macgregor, Mrs. 
H. E. Dresser, MrS:, J. T. Culbertson, 
Mrs. H. £3. Beeher.'^Irs. La Bree, Mrs. 
.\. H. Brock iehttrsT>^^'l''s Amy Oliver 
and Miss Leila (ftparljf*, 


Lecture on "Modern French 
Drama" Monday Evening. 

The le<ture talk on ".Modern trench 
Drama," which Mrs. Robert Spiegel 
will give under the auspices of the 
Twentieth Century club will be given 
on next .Monday evening, Jan. 20, in- 
stead of Tuesdi^r; -at the guild hall of 
Trinity pro-cath'edfal and all members 
of the club, their friends and all others 
Interested in the talk are cordially in- 
vited to attend. No charge Is made for 
the lecture. 

The talk will be preceded by some 
musical numbers and the program will 
commence sharply at H o'clock, 


Discuss City Charter and City 

An explanation of the preferential 
ballot and phases of the new charter 
given by Frank Crassweller last even- 
ing at the meeting of the Duluth 
Women's Suffrage association held at 
the council chamber of the city hall 
was received with interest and en- 
tbusiiism by the members and their 
friends who were present. Robert I..oe- 
b« ck presented some plans for 
making Duluth more beautiful and 
more convenient and less expensive 
which seem plausible. 

"You can't eUct a crank nor an ex- 
trcmi.»;t under the preferential sys- 
tem,' Mr. Cra.ssweller said, "The sec- 
ond and third choice gives the vic- 
tory to the man who best satisfies the 
great majority of men. The mar 
backtd by interests may pull the ma- 
jority of the first choice votes but he 
can't win, and neither can the crack- 
brained enthusiast, 

■rnder this form of government, 
the mayor is practically a fifth com- 
misbioner, for he has a vote and no 
veto. He is distinguished only in 
name and in a few minor powers." 

Mr. Loebeck piesentfd a number of 
charts, showing ways ot remodei'n^" 
Dulutii, much of v,hich he said coxild 
be done gradually and with little ex- 
pense to the city. 


oint Installation. 

T.a.«t evening ilie Woodmen of the 
World, Camp No. h, and Zenith Grove, 
•No. ](». of the Woodmen Circle, held a 
joint installation of their officers at 
their hall in the old Masonic temple. 

After an informal program, consist- 
ing of speeches and musical selections, 
dancing featured the remainder of the 
evening, followed by refereshments. 

The officers Installed for the Wood- 
men of the World were: Council com- 
mander, O. M Holmes: past council 
commander, E. G. Wright; advisor, J. 
F. Roberts: clerk, J. H. Larkin; 
banker, J. Harriman: watchman, D. 
Cummings: sentry, Thomas Jovin; 
escort, A. .Anderson: managers, J. Hau- 
gen, O. M Holmes, E. G. Wright; 
physician, E. Z. Shapiro. 

Officers inslail'ed for the Woodmen 
("•irclf were: Worthy guardian, Mrs. .1. 
H. Larkin; past woithv guardian, Mrs. 
J. F. Roberts: advisor, Mrs, J. T. 
Sloan: attendant, Mrs. John Miller: 
financial secretarv. Miss Eva Le Moig- banker, Mrs. George Macauley: 
chaplain, Mrs. William Bloedel: man- 
ager.", Mrs. J. Logan, E. Rhon, M. G. 
Murden; p.nysicians, E Z. Shapiro. 


The wedding of -Miss Einilie lluhn, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hiihn 
of 226 Second avenue west, to Earl 
V. Fuller of Park Hapids. Minn., took 
rilace vesterdav -morning at the Sacred 
Heart" cathedral, ReV. Father Bol»nd 
officiating. .-V wedding breakfast was 
served after the cerc^mony at the hjme 
of the bride's paretit^, , ^., , 

The bride wore a gown of AVhite 
crepe de meteor, trimmed with real 
lace, and a veil arranged in a Juliet 
cap fastened with lilies of the valley, 
and she carried a shower arrangement 
of lilies of the valley and brides roses 
and a white prayer book and pearl 
roparv, gifts of the groom. 

Miss Ruth E. Bergman, the maul of 
honor, wore a gown of pink < repe de 
chen^- with a .luliet cap. and earned 
an arm bouciuet of Killarney roses. 

Waller J i»ahms of Akeley, Minn., 
was best man. The groom's fatlier, 
J H Fuller of Park Rapids, was the 
oiilv other out-of-town guest. 

Mr and Mrs. Fuller left last evening 
for a short trip and will be at home at 
Park Rapids after April 1. 

Luncheon and Election. 

Preceding the annual meeting of the 
Past Presidents' club of tl'.e Woman's 
Kelief Corps, which was held ycsttr- 
dav afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. 
H " Sullivan, 31:3 We.«t Third street, a 
luncheon was served to the members 
at 1 o'cloik at prettily appointed ta- 
bles. Lavender and white were the 
colors chosen and carried out witli 
violets, shaded caudles and place fa- 
vors. ». , 11 

At the business meeting the follow- 
ing officers were elected: 

Mrs John Jenswold, president; Mrs. 
Ella F. Gearhait, vice president; and 
Mrs J H. Sullivan, secretary and 
treasurer. The guests were Mrs. 
.lohn Williams, .Mrs. J. V. Armisted, 
.Mrs. Alfred Gillon, Mrs. D. Burnett, 
Mrs. Alvin White and Mrs. Esther Still. 

: ^ 

Farewell Party. 

Miss Johanna Strate of S> .N'orlh Six- 
tv-third avenue west, entertained last 
evening at a farewell party in honor 
of Miss Elma Saltwick, who will leave 
Saturdav for Chicago, where she will 
enter tlie post graduate hospital and 
begin a three vears' course in nurses 
training. The following guests were 
present : 
Mesdames — ^ ,, 

S. Str ite, r\ Hpr^'-n. 

G. W. Wagner. H. Oshdahl. 

Misses — . ^ 1, ,T 

Elma Saltwick, Delia Hormon, 

Ethel Morgan, ^;«Mi*' An*'V.!°"' 

Dclli Crosbv, Lmily Merrltt. 

Etta Bujold. Minnie Stevens. 

Lillian Stevens, .Mberta Salt vick, 

Ella Siltwick, Johanna Strate, 

Grace .V'lde'son, Emma Constan- 


Farewell Patty. 

Mrs. Frank Tate of 514 East 
street entertained yesterday 
well luncheon and theater 
Mrs. Arthur B. White, who 
for Davenport to reside. 

The rooms were prettily 
In red and white. Following 
eon the guests attended th 
ance at the Orpheum 
in the party were: 
.Mr sdames — 

Fred Ober. 

Fred Evans. 

H E. Billings, 

A." B. White. 
Miss Nellie Sullivan 

at a fare- 
party for 
is leaving 


the lunch- 

> pertorm- 

thcater. Those 

John Lindbeck, 
Samuel Schein, 
Frank Tate, 

Interest in Genee. 

From present 
Genee will 

^.-^,.. indications Adeline 
v.fiit-f "«.. dance at the Lyceum Fri- 
day evening of n^xt week before a 
capacitv house. Interest In this first 
appearance in the Northv.est of the 
famous Danish artist is widespread and 
the advance sale has been large. In- 
ciuiries from the range and nearby 
towns has been larger than for any 
previous attraction of the Reyner 
Memorial course and there will be 
many out-of-town patrons for this at- 
traction The advance subscriptions 
are now being received and the sale 
will not open to 4he general public 
until next week . 

Wedding Jan. 22. 

The wedding of Bert Mcljaiiley of 
this citv to Mies Flora Boreser. u of 
Seattle, Wash., will take place on Jan. 
at the bride's hotne city, and they 

will make their jionie in Duluth in 
Munger terrace. ^ 


Quarterly Meeting. 

The quarterly meeting of the Red. 
White and Blue' society will be held 
Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at 

the home of Mrs. Josef Lonegren, 1130 
East Third street. Officers will be 
elected for the year and any little 
girls about 11 or 12 years old who are 
interested in the club and who wish 
i\Q Join are invited to attend this meet- 


Church Meetings. 

Officers igr tjje year elected by the 
members oT the Ladles' Uni<?n of Pil- 
gri.m Congregational churtfi at the an- 
nual meeting held at the church par- 
lors >esterday afternoon were: Mrs. 
W. A. McGonagle, president; Mrs. 
W. O. Falk, first vice-president; Mrs. 
George A. Gray, second vice-president; 
Mrs. David Davis, secretary, and Mrs. 
A. W. Frlck, treasurer. A new plan 
for carrying on the work was outlined 
and adopted. 

Entertain Their Club. 

The members of the S. A. H. club 
met last evening with Miss Dorothea 
and Master John Engel at their home, 
llt'S East Fifth street. DQring a short 
business session Miss Ann ilcFJwen was 
elected president for the year and Miss 
Gertrude Final was unarin.ously 
elected a member of the club. The 
rest of the evening was spent with 
games and refreshments were served. 


The Emerald Athletic club has sent 
out invitations for its fust annual 
sleighride. to be given on Thursday 
Jan. 23. The party will ride to New 
Duluth, where they will spend the eve- 
ning dancing, after which a lunch will 
be served. Those on the committee 
are: Bert McClure, John Conlon, Al- 
fred Risatti and Patrick Conlon. 

Will Give Party. ' 

Members of the Sans Sou-:! club have 
issued invitations for a dancing u&ity 
on Thursday evening, Jan. 23, at tne 
Coffins Dancing academy. The com- 
mittee in charge consists of S. S. Mil- 
ler, chairman; M, Klasky, E. Greek 
and M. A. Shark and the reception com- 
mittee of M. Silk, J. VIner, JI. Nusbaum, 
S. Sanders and M. Rosenberg. 
— ♦ 

Bridge Party. 

Mrs. Grace I'pham Spear of the Kim- 
ball apartments was hostess to the 
members of her bridge club yesterday 
afternoon at her home. Miss Hazel 
Vorls of New York who is visiting her 
sister, Mrs. E, J. Bunker, was guest 
cf iionor and received the card prize. 
,» — 

Alumni to Meet. 

The Franklin School Alumni as.=:ocia- 
tlon will hold a business meeting to- 
morrow evening at 8 o'clock at the 
school building. All members are a.vked 
to be present. 

Dinner for Guest. 

Mrs. T. H. Lang gave a dinner at 
the Commercial club last evening in 
honor of Henry Loomis, who is their 
house guest for the week. 

Dinner for Six. 

Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Salter enter- 
tained at a dinner party of six co\ers 
l;:st evening at their home, 4i Ke.nt 

Personal Mention. 

Miss Rachael St. <Mair of 112.T East 
Superior street returned this morning 
from Detroit. Mich., where the has 
been visiting Mrs. Charles Hanna for a 

• * • 

Mrs. W. P.. Castle of 23u2 East Fifth 
street has left for Chicago, where she 
will spend a week. 

• « * 

^klrs. F. P. Tims of 524 East Third 
strvct and her brother, Charles Carroll, 
of Winnipeg, who has been a guest at 
her home for a few days, left yester- 
day morning for a vipit with relatives 
at Grand Forks, N. D. 

4> * « 

Mrs. W. A. Putman of 1.t28 East 
Fourth street has returned from James- 
town. N. D.. where she attended the 
funeral of her brother-in-law, George 


• * * 

Mrs. .T. Sullivan of 630 West Third 
street left yesterday for .<21oux City, 
leiwa, where she was ""ailed . by the 
death of her mother, Mrs. E. Birming- 

• * * 

Miss Hazel Vorls of New York is 
visiting her sister. Mrs. E. J. Bunker. 
1905 East Second street. 

.T. Stefamsson in Harper's Magazine: 
Most people are in the habit of look- 
ing upon the articles of our accustonied 
elltt, and especially upon salt, as ne- 
cessities. We have not femnd them so. 
The longer you go without grain foods 
and vegetables the less .vou levng for 
1) em. Salt T have found to behave 
like a narcotic poison — in other words, 
it Is hard to break off its use, as it 

Cbe 6la$$ Block Sim 

**The Shopping Center of Duluth. 

» » 





Exceptional Values 


We mast dispose of all of our 
Millinery and offer big in- 
ducements for quick clearance 


Worth $2.00 


Plush I Beaver 
Hoods I Shapes 

Worth $3.50 1 Worth $4.00 

$1.49 $1.98 


10Q-TW0 L0TS...<gO QQ 
•«/0 Extra Special ^M*uO 


Is hard to stop the use of tobacco, but 
after you have been a month or. so 
without salt you cease to long for it. 
and after six months I have found the 
taste of meat boiled in salt water dis- 
tinctly disagreeable. In the case of 
such a necessary food as fat, on the 
other hand. I have found that the 
longer you are without it the more you 
Irng for it, until the craving becomes 
much moro intense than is the hunger 
of a man who fasts. 

Among the uncivili/rd Eskimos the 
dislike of salt is so strong that a salti- 
ness imperceptible to me would ore- 

v»nt tlum from ef.ting at all. This 
clrcumstan<'e was often useful to me,, 
for whenev.r our l-'^lnmu visltore 
threatened to eat us out of house and 
heme we could put in a little pinch of 
salt, and thus nusbard our resources 
V ithout s*e»ming Inhospitable. A man 
wl.o taVted an.\ thing salty at our table 
would (juickly bethink him that he had" 
plenty of moie palatable fare in hia 
own house. 

Advertising serves the double pur- 
pose of creating a demand and telling 
where it may be supplied. 

si of All 


Our Great Annual Mid-winter Mark-Down Sale is now at its height — hun- 
dreds of people are taking advantage of this exceptional opportunity to buy Fur- 
niture, Stoves, Carpets. Draperies, Rugs; in fact, everything in housefurnishings 
at from 10% to 50% discounts. Hundreds of articles at just Half Price. Don't 
buv until vou have investitrated thorouirhlv — we know that vuur tinal decision 
will be to buy here, where the stock is the largest. 

Anticipate Your Needs and Buy for Spring 


Buy What 

You Want 

Pay as 
You Can 



Second Ave. W. and Rrel SI 


Credit Is 


Try Our 
Easy Pay- 
ment Plan 



If you have a single tooth in your mouth that 
should be lilled. you should come to this office and 
have it attended to. If you wait you may have to 
extract it. Your teeth should be kept in perfect re- 
l)air or your health suffers. 

Come and get our price on your work. We know 
you will be well repaid. 

"I SrlHul 


Gold Crowns ?o?,"^^'^".^"T^^^^ 

Brid^'fi Wfirk ^«^^^ty and^quaril^yl^as SSaOO 

BllllgC ■1WII% never been excelled..."*'"''^ 

Silver Fillings prkerrTcuvor dJcwhere 50c 
Whalebone Plates U^cV-:,',^l»°$5.oo 


UNION PAINLESS DENTISTS, tl-7"^trs%%V,o''rVc'^,:i^ 

Open from 8:30 a. m. to 7 p. no, Snodays, !• to l.| 





f '\ 




1 J 




i . If 

f 1. 




January 16, 1913. 


- r»- 


g. i- ' J W 

■ ess^km 

m n- m r-r- M >_-i: 







&Uy CHlLDf?EN5 

that;5 different] 










e/'.yf; J^./Kr/rrV 

—\\ II n_ fc^»- * 

^f ^ ^ ifc tfT f ^ \ 

rJRJHJHi|Tfl?W'5W^JIlW * J^ iff W. . 


"Mason"' writes: "For years I havp 
bf'en taking medicine to cure consti- 
pation. livtT trouble and the usual dis- 
e'<ses that come from that source. 
Headaches, sallow skin, kidney troul)le, 
dark spots before my eyes, dizzy 
spells and twinges of rheumatism are 
getting worse." 

Answer: Take threo grraln sulpherb 
tablets I not sulphur I. Tiiey are packed 
In seal'^'l tubes with diri'Ctions and are 
•'onvenient. effective and highly cura- 
tive for .'<uch ailments as arise fr mi 
chronic constipatitni. If you are dys- 
pt'Pti'-, also take tablets triopei^tine. 

• * • 

"MRS. A. D." — Incontinence of urine 
rnn be ciTred by tisinR the foilowinj?: 
Tincture cubebs 1 drai.i; tincture rhus 
aromatic :: drams and comp. rluid balm- 
wort I <>z. Give from 10 to V* drops 
in water one l>oiir l)ef<jre meals. 

• • • 

"OM.\ \V." writes: "I have suffered 
witli cattrrh of the head for many 
years. Tiiis iias T)econ:e so bad tiiat It 
iias affected my bb>o 1, also my stomacli 
and bowels to a very great extent. I 
»<haU apprei i ite an Immediate answer 
ad I suffer Kreatly." 

Answer: I wotiM advise you to pur- 
rhase a Z oz. package of V'ilane pow- 
der; take one-half teaspoonful of the 
powder and add tn tills a pint of warm 
"watf-r, snuff tbe wat^^r from the palm 
of the hand through the nostlls several 
times a da.v. Make a catarrh balm by 
mixing one teaspoonful of powder witii 
one ounce of vaseline, or lard will do, 
and apply as far up the nostrils as pos- 
sible. For the stomacii, bowels and 
biood I would recommend the follow- 
ing tonic: Syrup .■^ursaparilla comp. 4 
OZ3.. comp, fluid balniwort. 1 07.., and 1 
ox. of flt:id ext. buchu. Mix by shak- 
ing w^Il in a bottle and take one tea- 
spoonful after each meal and at bed 


• • • 

"Gloria" writes: "I would like yon 
to prescribe a good liair ami scalp 
treatment. I am bothered with itching 
Bcalp and dandruff. My hair is faded 
and failing ami none of the remedies 
I have tried have dMn-; any permanent 

.\n3wer: Go to your druggist and 
obtain a 4 oz. jar of plain yellow Mln- 
yol. Apply as per directions. Tliis 
treatment differs from all and I have 
actually seen the astoni.shing transfor- 
mations wiiicii result from its use. The 
dandiuff and itching are cured with 
two or three applications, while it 
makes the hair glo.^sy. wavy ana full 
of intense natural color. 

• • • 

"My:tl»" writes: '"Owing to my ex- 
treme thinness I am frequently em- 
barrassed by slighting remarks of 
v'iung people, fan yoti prescribe a safe 
"remedy to increase my weiglit?" 

Answer: I have so many gratifying 
report'* from the users of three grain 
Ifypo-Xuclane tablets, that I have be- 
come to regard these valuable little 
tablets as a specific and prescribe them 
to all who are aeneniic, thin, wasting. 
nervous and debilitated. I recommend 


^Z>r. letr/s SdAef 

The nuestions answered below are * 

general in character: the symptoms or ♦ 

diseases are given and the answer.'^ will ^Jt 

apply to any case of similar nature. J 

Those wishing further advice, free, J 

mav address I>r. Lewis Baker, College * 

Bldg., ("ollege-Ellwood .sts., Dayton, * 

Ohio, enclosing self-addressed, stampeil ▼ 

envelope for reply. Full name and ad- jf 

dress must be given but only initials J 

or flctitious name will be used in my J 

answers. The prescriptions can l>o X 

filled at any w»»ll-stocked drug store. 2 

Any druggist can order of wholesaler. X 

Jf'Jf^Jf^^^^^TJC^fWliF ^ ' ^ ^ ^ ' i f A 

that you begin their use at once and 
continue regularly until your system is 
able to a.'^.simllate the fatty el<»ments 
of your food; then you will grow plump 
and have plenlly of red blood, with 
color in your complexion and bright 
sparkling e> es of health. 
• • • 
"S'Ick M. G." writes: "I have been 
afleited for some months with rheu- 
matism and liave taken much medicine 
in vain. Please give prescription tiiat 
will cure." 

Answer: The most efficient prescrip- 
tion I have evf-r given for rheutnatisni 
Is: Iodide of potassium 2 ^Irams, so- 
dium salicylate, 4 drams; wine of col- 
cliicum, one-iialf ounce: comp. es.sence 
cardiol. I oz. ; comp. tin id balniwort, 1 
oz. ; and syrup sarsapari.'la cotnp. .") 
ozs. Mix and take a t*-aspoonfuI at 
meal time and at bedtime. 
« • • 

"Farmwlfe" writes: "Vou once rec- 
ommended a home-made cough syrup. 
I tried it and found it th*- best cougJi 
and cold syrup that I ever heard of. 
It was so prompt in relieving the s'-ver- 
est coughs and colds and a pint bottle 
made at home lasted so long that I 
have forgotten the insredients. Kind- 
ly publish again." 

.Vnswer: The splendid laxative, home 
mad»' coi!gh syrup is mado by mixing a 
1"^ oz. bottle of concentrated essence 
menth(.»-laxene with a home-made sugar 
syrup. IHrections on the bottle tell 
how to make and use. It Is a fine, 
cheap remedy. 

• • • 

"Johnsin" writes: "I am bothered 
greatly with indigestion. Things 1 like 
to eat nearly always cause a heavy 111- 
at-ease feeling in my stomach, and my 
breath is ]>ad, wliiln I am nervous, ir- 
ritable and frequently cannot sleep." 

Answer: .\ very excelletit treatment 
which is widely prescribe*! for ils 
gradual curative action, as well as the 
instant relief It affords. Is tablets 
triopeptine, packed in sealetl cartons. 
Take a t>ink tablt't after breakfast, 
white tabl-^t after dinner and hlu^- tab- 
let after Bupper. Continue and the 
curativf* agencies will soon restore na- 
tural digestion. 

• • • 

"Mrs. M. C." writes: "I am recover- 
I ing from a long illness, Juit am Vpry 
I weak, nervous, sleepless and have lit- 
i tie ar>petite. Can you give me a good 
I tonic restorative treatment?" 

t Answer: Have the following prescrlp- 

1 tion tilled and take a teaspoonful be- 

i fore meuls: Syrup of hypophosphites 

i comp. ') OZ3., tincture cadomene comp. 

1 oz.. (not cardamom). Mix and shake 

well l>efore using. This is a tine nerve 

tonic an,l system tonic for old and 


• • • 

John R. Mc. asks: "Don't you think 
it is wise to take medicine to reduce 
my weight? 1 weigh about oi pounds 
too much." 

Answer: I do think so: and a very 
convenient and effeciiv*! ilesh re<lucer 
I Is sold in sealed tubes with full direc- 
i tions for home use. It is called a-grain 
I arbolene tablets, and any well-stocked 
I pharmacy can .stipply them. They are 
safe and reliable. 


■Washington. Jan. 16. — By a vote of 
Z'X to 20, the senate adopted an 
amondr.ient to the legislative, execu- 
tive and judicial appropriation bill 
lengthening the life of the commerce 
court until June «') next to enable 
It to clear up its calendar. 

Under the existing i.iw the court 
•would become a thing of the past 
after March 4. The bill will h.ave to 
be agreed to by a conference commit- 
tee of the two houses. The legislative 
bill, carrying approximately $.T5,3S5,- 
714. went through the parliamentary 
procedure of the senate and probably 
will be passed tomorrow. The con»- 
merco court provision precipitated a 
lively debate. Progressives. Democrats 
and Republicans were split over the 
amendment, the former contending 

that the court should cease on March 
4, while many members of the other 
two parties held ttiat the court should 
be permitted to continue until con- 
gress had taken some appropriate 
act'on for the disposition of the pend- 
ing cases. 


Cnrso of Dynamite Kxplodrn. 

Xanaimo, E. C, Jan. IC. — After leav- 
ing the harbor here with a cargo com- 
pris'ng 2')0 cases of dynamite, the 
steamer Oscar took fire and, getting 
beyond coitrol, was beached on Pro- 
tection Island. The powder exploded, 
resulting in damage amounting to sev- 
eral tliousand dollars. Every plate 
glass window facing the water front 
was broken, and several persons se- 
riously hurt. E\ ery member of the 
crew escaped before the explosion oc- 
curred. The ext. nt" of damage to the 
vessel Is hot known. 


My Cleansing, Healing Balm In- 
stanity Clears Hose, Head 
and Throai — Stops Hasty 
Catarrhal Discbarges. Dull 
Headache Soes. 

Try "Ely's Cream Balm." 

Get a small bottle anyway. Just to 
trj' It — Apply a little in the nostrils 
and Instantly your clogged and 
stopped-up air passages of Uie head 
•will open: you will breath^" freely; 
dullness and headache disappear. By 
morning! the catarrh, cold-in-head or 
catarrhal sore ttxroat will be gone. 

I End such misery now! Get the small 

i bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any 

I drug store. "This sweet, fragrant balm 

! dissolves by the heat of the nostrils; 

penetrates and heals the inflamed, 

swollen membrane which lines the 

nose, head and throat; clears the air 

passages; stops nasty discharges and 

a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief 

comes immediately. 

Eon't lay awake to-night struggling 
for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils 
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh 
or a cold, with Its running nose, foul 
mucous dropping into the throat, and 
raw dryness Is distressing but truly 

Put your faith — Just once — In "Ely's 
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh 
will surely disappear. 

XM (Ucck $ Sunday School Lmon 



Geaesia llli .Manli FInit Mln. 


We saw that the man wa.«» created 
innocent, but would not be moral till 
lie had chosen to remain so in the face 
of temptation to do tiie opposite. His 
condition was ideal. Every thing a 
God could do to fit him to meet the 
temptation successfully had been done 
and He must stand back and l"t him 
work out his own destiny. Ood had 
arranged the test, had given the warn- 
ings and made the appeal. The test 
will not be complete till the temptation 
is plied by the most hostile and wilv 
and powerful adversar.v man lias. All 
things are ready. Let us watch. Tlie 
story is told in a ^ ery impressive 
imagery. It is In some respects ihe 
story of each life. 



The .Sin, 1-8. 

"Xow the serpent was more subtle 
than any beast of the field which Je- 
hovah God had made. And he said un- 
to the woman. Yea, hath God said. Ye 
shall not eat of any tree of the garden? 
An 1 the woman said unto the serpent, 
Gf the fruil ol the trees of the garden 
we may eat. But of the fruit of the 
tree which is in the midst of the gar- 
den, God hath said, Y'e shall not eat of 
it. neither shall ye touch It. lest ye 
die. And the serpent .'■aid unto tlie 
woman. Ye shall not surely die; for 
God doth know that In the day ye eat 
thereof, then \'Our eyes shall be opened 
au'l > » shall be as (Sod, knowing good 
and evil. And when the woman saw 
that the tree was good for food, and 
thit it was a delight to the eyes, and 
that the tree was to be desired to 
make one wise, she took of the fruit 
thereof, and did eat: and she gave also 
unto her husband with her, and he did 
eat. And the eyes of tliem both were 
opened, and they knew that the.v were 
n.iK'ed; and the.v sewed fig-lea vos to- 
gether, and made tiiemselves anron?*. 
.And they heard the voice of Jehovah j 
God walking In the garden in the cool 
of the day; and the man and his wife | 
hid themselves from the presence of 
.Tehovah God amongst the trees of the 

1. PREPARATION.— His equipment 
for the attack was complete — an in- 
nocent nature capable f>f choosing tlie 
right and being perfected in holiness; 
an Initial knowledge of God whiclu 
would furnish him all possible con- 
fidence in what God told him: every- 
thing Ills nature really needed without 
seeking any forbidden tiling so that 
he was satisfied as he was; definite 
warning as to what was coming If lie 
disobeyed; promises, iyiplied at least, 
as to the results of a right clioice. 
God had done Ills part. Adam has his 
chance to make good and to prove 
God's work good. 

'1. THE TEST.— It was perfect. 
Nothing was lacking. It came from 
without — had to — because he had no 
complaint, was entirel.v satisfied with 
what he was and v.-hat he had. It came 
from the shrewdest as well as most 
powerful and malignant outside source 
— from the serpent, the most .subtle of 
all external agents. Did it originate 
In the serpent or was lie the agent of 
another evil and powerful being? The 
story does not intimate the latter idea. 
The New Testament does not clearly 
say .so, but to my mind implies it. 
Christian thought has so Interpreted 
it. Was this a mere parable to put 
Into external form the inner tragedv 
of the fatal trial of man? Possibly 

The temptation attacked the man at 
the most susceptible point, his mate. To 
reach her was to reach him. She seems 
more vulnerable for various reasons. 
At anv rate that is the point of the 
attack of the one interested In com- 
passing the overthrow of God's repre- 

The attack uses the most subtle ar- 
gument. First is a question or ex- 
clamation Iiiiplyitig distrust of God — 
"Ah: and so God has told you not to 
eat that fruit, has He?" "Though she 
replies in confidence, the doubt has 
been insinuated. Next was the state- 
ment that God had lied and they .should 
not die if they ate. That would nat- 
urally shock her, but It was followed 
at once by an explanation that It was 
God's Jealousy that prompted the pro- 
hibition which seemed so plausible to 
her that she was half convinced on the 
spot. Then he flashed before her gaze 
the vast possibilities aliead of her If 
lier eyes were opened to know as much 
as God did. 

The appeal was to the most elemental 
passions of her nature — curiosity, 
"when she saw;" hunger, for it was a 
new article of diet; the art sense, "a 
delight to the eyes;" desire for wisdom, 
especially wisdom about recondite or 
concealed things. Man has not stood 
the test. Sin is in the world. 

3. DENATURED.— Man Is denatured. 
He has brought a twist into his nature 
We have It yet. Tlie first sign of It 
was they saw the evil in their own 
natures which had been merel.v Inno- 
cence before. They had truly eaten of 
the tree of the knowledge of good and 
evil. They might have learned evil by 
doing gtiod and that would have been 
tiie right kind of knowledge. They 
learned evil by doing It and they saw 
evil In everything. Tlie next .-sign of it 
Is In their own conscience. Qod had 
put their conscience, His representa- 
tive within tliem. which gave them a of guilt. They not onlv showed 
their perc«n>tlon of the sins" in their 
sexual natures by making clothing, but 
thev showed their sense of guilt be- 
fore God bv hiding from Hlni. Tlie 
language is after the human kind, de- 
seribing God's coming to them, when 
the evening wind was blowing. 
The Trial and Pnniahment — 0-23. 

"And Jehovah God called unto the 
man, and said onto him. Where art 
thoti? And he said, I heard Thy voice 
In the garden, and I wa.« afraid, be- 
cause T was naked; and I hid myself. 
And He said, who told thee that thou 
wast naked? Hast thou eaten of the 
tree whereof I commanded thee that 
thou shouldest not eat? And the man 
Raid, the woman whom Thou gavest to 
be with me. she gave me of the tree, 
and I did eat. 

"And Jehovah God paid, behold, the 
man is become as one of fs, to know 
good and evil: and now, lest he put 
forth his hand, and take also of the 
tree of life, and eat. and live forever — 
therefore Jehovah God sent him forth 

from the garden of Eden to till the 
ground from whence he was taken. So 
He drove out the man: and He placed 
at the east of the garden of Eden the 
cherubim, and the flame of a sword 
which turned every way, to keep the 
way of the tree of life." 

1. CONDEMNATION.— God knew at 

once and He liad His witness inside the 
man whicli compelled him to confess, 
tliough he tried to lie out of it at first. 
Two things attract our attention — thi.s 
confession wrung from him by God's 
question and his attempt to shield him- 
self with the woman's sin. What he 
said was true, but it was not a justifi- 
cation nor was it brave. It did not 
excuse the woman and It does not al- 
low any woman to lead men into sin 
and claim the protection of her sex 
from the punishment she should have. 

2. PUNISHMENT— God's knowledge 
of sin was holy, man's guilty. The 
man's puni.shment Is banishrrient, so 
that he should not eat of tho tree of 
life and gain an Immortality of evil, 
and condemnation to hard labor. The 
plural here may Include the angels or 
the trinity or may be tl\e plural of ma- 
jesty. The tree of life had not been 
forbidden before: it is now. The wo- 
man's punlsliment is a still greater de- 
pendence on her husbiind and much 
sorrow; the serpent's, to be tho object 
of the man's perpetual hatred and to 
crawl always In the dirt. But the 
promise of some sort of good was 
given — the seed of the wonum shall 
bruise tl;e serpent's head. That points 
to a Redeemer. 


Innocence never hides, guilt never 
courts the open; tha very moment a 

man does wrong lie begins to look 
around for the trees of the garden. 
Commit iniquit.v and the first impulse 
is that of concealment. — Coyle. 

We believe there Is a profound 
sense in which the liuman race Is one. 
But, if there Is an inheritance of sin, 
there is also an inheritance of virtue; 
if we fell in Adam, we rose in Christ: 
if we .sinned In the garden, we rose In 
the wilderness. — Lyman Abbott. 

Satan was a c.vnic; he had lost faith 
in the Integrity of God and man. He 
la so still. He sits In the corner 
grocer.v, where tho boys love to come 
evenings to hear the men "swap 
yarns," and he holds his cigar at a 
rakish angle In the corner of his 
mouth, and assumes a blase air. Oh, 
yes; he has seen the world, and knows 
human nature to a dot. Y'ou needn't 
Ir.v to tell him anjthing about men 
being honest and women virtuous. 
They all liave their weak spot — their 
price. And the young clerk who drinks 
this in looks at his employer's cash- 
tlll in a longing way tomorrow, and 
wonders in his heart why, if all men 
are dlslionest, he need be so straight- 
laced. — Cowan. 

PKRTI\K.\T ail'STION.*!. 

1. — Was there anything wrong In 
God's exposing the man to the tempta- 

2. — Was there any flaw In God's ar- 
rangement to get the best possible re- 
sults from the test? 

3. — Do our worst temptations come 
from witliin or without? 

4. — What is the one reason why we 
can't perceive and appreciate God? 

5. — -How far does sin make us cow- 


Work of Last Month Reviewed at Cabinet Meeting and 
Plans for the Winter Outlined. 

Tlie boys' department Y. M. C. A. 
cabinet met last evening at the home of 
Mrs. Watson S. Moore. President Rich- 
ard CuUuin presided and the following 
members were present: George Martin, 
Howard Sukeforth, Ralph Dunning 
Ralph McCarthy, Charles Le Rlcheaux, 
Irving Moore, Warren Moore, Warren 
Draper, Fred Campbell, Edward Scriv- 
en. Ray Larson, J. R. Batchelor, N. 1). 

The committee on the* annual min- 
strel show reported that practlcea 
would commence next Tuesday evening 
at 8 o'clock. The play selected for the 
first part will be ".\n Easy Mark." A 
committee was appointed to select the 
cast. The big entertainment will be 
given on the evenings of March 6 and 7. 

The social committee report showed 
that the social life of the club was well 
looked after and that each Friday 
night some special stunt had been car- 
ried out. The sum of $6.25 has been 
raised by the committee on the finan- 
cial pledge. 

The camp and outing committee re- 
ported six trips during Iho month with 
an attendance of 178, and that $31.75 
had been raised for their financial 
pledge. Plans are now being made for 
the erection of the club house at Camp 
Miller, Sturgeon lake. The house will 
be built early this spring and will be 
ready for the hikes that will be con- 
ducted duiing the summer. 

Tlie Sunday club committee has de- 
cided to continue the weekly Sunda.v 
afternoon meetings at their own build- 
ing with occasional meetings outside 
in addition. The older boys' meeting 
will be held every Sunda.v at 4 o'clock 
and is for boys over 15 years. The 
Knights of Sir Galahad will meet 
every Sunday at 3 o'clock. All the 
committees are asked to Join in the 
effort that is being made to make these 
Sunda.v afternoon meetings popular. 
The Bible study committee changed the 
date of the high school Bible study 
club to Wednesday evening and a'l the 
higli school classes will meet a* the 
same time. Pledges are now being se- 
cured for tlie missionary fund. The 
policy calls for $75. Twenty-five dol- 
lars has already been secured. 

The athletic committee report 
showed that 530 boys had used the 
swimming pool and that a special pro- 
gram of games had been carried out 
every day during the vacation. The 
sum of $4.75 has been raised for the 
financial pledge. 

The entertainment committee con- 
ducted two moving picture shows. The 
club's committee gave three sketches 


A Hemt Curt GIvm By Om Who Had It 

In the sprliiB of 189" I w:iji ai talked b.v 
MuHtnilar anil Inflaminatonr ItlieiimatHm. I 
suffered as only tliose who have It know, for 
over three years. I tried rwii^dy after rem- 
edy, and doctor after doctor, but such relief 
a.i I received was only temporary. Finally, I 
found a remedy that cured me cumiiletely, 
and It lias ne\er returned. I have Riven it 
to a iiuml)er who were teiTlbly afflicted and 
even bedridden with I'heumallsiu. and it ef- 
fected a cure lu every case. 

I want every eulTerer from any form of 
rheumatic trouble to tr>- this marvelous h?al- 
Ir.g power. Don't send a ceut ; simply mail 
your iiame and address arwl I will send It, 
free to try. If. after you have Vised It and 
U has proven Itself to be thit lr>o(t-looked-for 
means of curing your Rheumatism, you may 
send the prii-e of It, one di)llar, lint, under- 
stand, I do not want your money unless you 
are perfectly satisOed to sei^d It. Isn't that 
fair? Why sulTer any longer wlien positive 
relief Is tlius offered you free? Don't delay. 
Write today. 

Mark U. Jactaon. No. SST AlUainbra Bld(., 
Syracuse, N. T. 

Mr. Jackson Is responsitile. Abore state- 
ment tnie. — Pub. 

during the month and has raised $27.45 
for the financial jiledge. 

The membersliip committee ha.s start- 
ed a Booster club for the month and a 
complimentary dinner will be given 
every boy who secures one member 
during the month and a pennant will 
be given the boy securing the m.ost 
during the month. Ralph Dunning, 
editor of Duiuth Boys, reported that 
the first issue of Vol. 5 would be ready 
witliin tlie next two days. 

Tlie Camera club is in a flourishing 
condition and is doing good work un- 
der the direction of Mr. Rohen. 

Friday, Jan. 24, the outing committee 
will conduct the annual sleigh ride 
with a supper on tlie return. Friday, 
Jan. 31. the atlilctic ceiiimittee will 
have the second of the indoor field 

Tlie program for the February Frl- 
da.v nights will be as follows: 

Friday. Feb. 7, Y. M. ('. A. orcliestra, 
moving pictures, musical selections. 

Friday, Feb. 14, scouting with Gen. 
Miles, an illustrated talk, by Mr. Le 

Frlda.v, Feb. 21, gymnasium exhibi- 
tion with some wrestling matclies. 

Friday, Feb. 28, vaudeville and mov- 
ing pictures. 

Each of the programs will be In 
charge of a committee wlio will serve 
refreshments at the close. 

Lincoln's birthday will be celebrated 
with an open house all day. At 10 a. 
m. the annual water meet will be held 
and is open to any boy in the city, 18 
and under. This will be for the cham- 
pionship of the city. -Vt 2 p. m. the cham- 
pionship city Indoor meet open to any 
bo.v 18 years and under, will be held. 
At 8 o'clock there will be some moving 
pictures and games, and refreshments. 
A new social feature will be a high 
school supper at which time prominent 
college men will tell experiences of their 
college days. All the high school mem- 
bers will be Invited after the first sup- 
per is held a limited number of tickets 
will be sold to boys who are not mem- 



Commercial Organizatian 
of Slabtown Has Ac- 
complished a Lot. 

Cloquet, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Walter L, Case was 
elected president of the Commercial 
club at the annual meeting to succeeed 
Albert Cox. The new vice president 
is Richard F. Cochrane, Judge J E. 
Dlesen being again elected secretary, 
and Victor Swenson chosen treasurer. 
Kn execi:tlve committee consisting of 
Y. T. Perslnger, H. J. Hamann, Orlo 
B. Elfes, Peter Olesen and Charles 
Clapiierton was appointed. 

Tho reports for tlie past year show 
that funds to the amount of $2,336.49 
were handled, and tlie club Is closing 
a most successful year. There are 107 
members and the sum of $107.60 In the 
treasury. The finances ot the club have 
been principally disbursed in road 
building, though two other Important 
items of expense were the Fourth of 
Jul.v celebration and the University 
week, for the financing of both of 
which the club was responsible. The 
sum of $837.64 was raised for the 
Fourth, and later the sum of $106, 
which remained after the expenses of 
the celebration were paid, was turned 
over to road work, and with it the 
road to the forestrj* station was 
graded. The Northern Lumber com- 
pany and the Commfrcial dub each 
gave $50 for the building of a quar- 



The Oldest Bank In Duiuth and the Empire of SteeL 

Prompt and Efficient 

The prompt and efficient service rendered has made this old 
e.^'tablished institution most dependable as a business man's bank. 

Whether your financial business is to be transacted at home 
or abroad, whether it be commercial banking or savings, buying 
or selling Foreign Exchange, or, in fact, be it legitimate bank- 
ing in ANY form, each detail in each separate department will 
be intelligently and satisfactorily handled. 

Your account is respectfully solicited. 


Savlnxa Department Open Rverjr Saturday Ni|;ht, 6 to 8 O'clock. 


If you are occypylng more room than you need, It will pay you 
to place your excess furniture In a first-class warehouse like tho 
Duiuth Van & Storage Warehouse, and move in a smaller apart- 
ment. Remember that money saved is money earned. Y'our fur- 
niture will be as well cared for In our warehouse as in your own 
home, i'hone or drop a card for estimate on storage. 


18 FotuTH am:. wi:st. 


No odds how bad j'our liver, stom- 
ach or bowels; how much your head 
aches; how miserable and uncomfort- 
able you are from constipation. Indi- 
gestion, biliousness and sluggish in- 
testines — you always get the desired 
results with Cascarets. 

Clean your stomach, liver and bow- 
els tonight; end the headache, bilious- 
ness, dizziness, nervousness, sick, sour. stomach, backache and all other 
distress; relieve your torpid liver and 
constipated bowels of all the sour 
bile, and clogged-up waste 
which is producing the mi-sery. 

A 10-cent box of Cascarets keep« 
your head clear, stomach sweet, liver 
and bowels regular and you feel cheer- 
ful and bully for months. Don't for- 
get the children — their little inside* 
need a good, gentle, cleansing, too. 


ter-mile of road to connect the city 
with the forestry road. 

Agripultiiral RxtenNlon Work. 

The endeavor of tlie past few weeks 
to put Cailton count.v in line for 
ag.'icultural extension work in com- 
bination with St. Louis county has 
been successful and the necessary 
$1,000 for that work raised. " An in- 
structor is to be secured. 

Tlic road to the fortstry station has 
been continued to Iverson, the old Pine 
Crdve station, one and a quarter miles, 
the object being to put a road through 
Cloquet to Atkinson, and when the 
town of Twin Lakes completes the 
road from Iverson, tiiis will liave been 
accomplished, the highway leading 
through the forestr.v station. The road 
to Iverson cost $614 and funds were 
donated as follows: George Roney, 
$60; Mike Ryan, labor, $;?0: town of 
Knife Fall.s, f!09; Cloquet Cit.v, $125: 
lumber conipai\ies, $20J; Commercial 
club, $30. 

There Is no doubt a bridge will 
eventually be built across the St. Louis 
river near the Northwest Paper com- 
pany's mill for the benefit of farmers 
in that localit.v, but the estimated cost, 
$2;'), 000, was too great for It to be 
done at present, although the matter 
was taken up with the county com- 
missioners and the state highway com- 
mission. However, tiie purchase of the 
old railroad bridge of the Brooks- 
,Scanlon Lumber company has given 
access to the city for these farmers, 
although tlie distance is a trifie 
greater than by the paper mill. The 
Commercial club cnrrled the matter 
through and is considered to have 
made .in e.vcellent' deal. The bridge 
was abandoned when the lumber com- 
pany ceased operat'ons at Scanlon, the 
timber alone In the bridge was worth 
$18,000, without the piling, and the 
club Instigated the purchase for $4,000, 
the town of Thomson and the villagt^ 
of ftcanlon each .laying half, and the 
town board of Thomson and tha vil- 
lage of Scanlon agreeing to put the 
bridge In condition for travel. 

Tho Commercial club's petition for 
an Immediate survey of the thirty 
miles of the Moorhead-Duluth road 
across Carlton county was the only 
one of twenty-eight petitions to the 
state highway commission that was 
granted and the survey Is going on, 
h;iv!ng now reached Cromwell. The 
road win be ready for actual work in 
the spring. The" club Is taking up 
with the various town boardp, the mat- 
ter of building branch roads to con- 
nect with this main road. 

The bridge across the Mldv/ay river 
has been completed and gives access 
more conveniently to Duiuth or Clo- 
quet for farmers In that locality, be- 
sides shorteninff the distance to Du- 
iuth by two miles. 

The Commercial club begins the new 
year with Intentions of carrying road 
work very much farther, three roads 
to which thev will give their Imme- 
diate attention b^-Ing the 'roads to 
Saginaw and Brookston and putting 
the Scanlon road In firftt-class condi- 


Baraga, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Wanting 400 woodsmen 
for lumber camps In Baraga and 
Houghton counties, William Hinen, 
agent, went to Hancock on a recruit- 
ing mission. He managed to round 
up just two men, and fearing that thes* 
might balk, he shipped them to the 
woods posthaste. Hinen's experience 
is illustrative of conditions In the 
Upper Michigan lumbering regions 
generally. Forty-five dollars a month 
and board are being offered for woods- 
men, the highest in years, yet there 
probably Is not <uie of the many score* 
ot logging camps that has all the men 
it needs. 


Don't Mistake the Cause of Your 

Troubles. A Duiuth Citizen 

Gives a Valuable Hint. 

Many people never suspect their 
kidneys. If suffering from a lame, 
weak or aching back they think that 
it is only a muscular weakness; when 
urinary trouble sets in they think it 
wiil soon correct itself. And so it is 
with all the other symptoms of kidney 
disorders. That is where danger often 
lies. You should realize that these 
troubles often lead to dropsy or 
Bright's disease. An effective remedy 
for weak or diseased kidneys is 
Doan's Kidney Pills. Read the ex- 
perience of a resident of Duiuth who 
has tested Doan's. 

Adrian Beekman, 1905 \V. Second 
St., Duiuth, Minn., says: "I tried 
Doan's Kidney Pills last year and 
again this year for my kidneys and 
they have done me a great deal of 
good. During the fall and spring I 
have pains across my kidneys. Doan's 
Kidney Pills make my kidneys nortnal 
and I consider them a fine remedy." 

For sale by all dealers. Price 50 

cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, 

New York, sole agents for the United 

Remember the name — Dean's — and 
take no other. 



-— r 






January 16, 1913. 


The Joy of Get- 
ti ng Hom e-TjZ 

A Ten Minute TIZ Footh Bath 
and Your Feet Are Like New. 


A. JeaKcn. 330 Nortb 57th Ave. W. J. J. Moran, 316V& North Centra] Ave. 

Sen«I for Vroo Trial P.i«kmfe Tcxlay. 

These are not supposed to be your 
feet. You may be a n>ere man. But 
your feet or any one'8 else feet in a 
TIZ fool bath are care- free feet. 

Away PC the comf, bunlonj", cal- 
luses, the chilblains, the pains, aches, 
soreness and all foot trouble. Follow 
the millions of happy TIZ feet and 
you will then realize that TIZ works 
on a new principle, draws out all the 
poisons that cause foot troubles, and 
TIZ js the <»nly remedy that does the 
work. iHm'i foriscet this fact, and 
don't under any circumstances accept 
a substitute, lie good to your feet and 
flemand TIZ. All drug stores, depart- 
ment or general stores have it at 25 
cents a box. and for those who don't 
know what real foot comfort is write 
to Waller Luther Dodge & Co., 1223 
R Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111., for a 
fru- frii'J i>arka^e tmiay. 


Missouri Executive Will Ad- 
dress Local Lincoln 

Pt. Paul, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald. I — Governor II. .«?. Hadley 
of MI.«^soii!-i will speak in .'Jt. Paul be- 
f I ) e tile loial lAnvvlu <iub the evening 
of Feb. I'J. wliile Governor Eberhart 
win adilress tlie Young Heiiublirans' 
jiS»Oi iatioT! of Missouri at Ka'isas City 
llie same evening, as a result of an 
n»!iange agre» d upon between the two 
goveritors to<la\'. 

c;o^ ernor Kberhart wired the Mis- 
eoiirl chief exei uiive several da\s ago. 
H.^kiiig hiiM to come to St. Paul, and the 
latter today wrote expressing his de- 
sire to lome. hut saying he could not 
unltss Governor Eberhart would fill his 
pia. e at the Kansas City banquet. The 
latter wired today agreeing to the pro- 

<;overnor Eberhart today also re- 
ceived an imitation to deliver the prin. 
cipal address before the Young Men's 
Ite|>ubli< a?i club at ?>incoln. .Neb., on 
l.,in<.olMS birthday, but had to decline. 


T.,ondon. Jan. 16. — Dr. S. Daneff, the 
chief of the Hulgarian delegation, tiiia 
afternoon resumed negotiations with 
M. J on .Si u. Houmanian minister of tlie 
Interior on the subject of Roumanian 
tialm.v arising out of the Balkan war. 

The instructions ordering a resump- 
tion of the negotiations tame from the 
Bulgarian government at Sofia. It Is 
understood tiiat Russia had much to do 
w-lth decreasing the tension between 
Bulgaria and Roumania. which at once 
time threatened to upset the efforts of 
the European powers to restore calm in 
the Balkans. 


Antwerp. Jan. 16. — The Atlantic 
Btenmship pool practically has dis- 
solved, according to the Neptune, by 
tlie t^anadLnn Pacific company's deci- 
sion to inaugurate a new service be- 
tween Trieste and Canada, and the 
Jbiiiibiirg-Anierican line's announce- 
ni It of a new line of steamers between 
Jb-mhurg and Boston. .\ rate war will 
l:»Ein immediately. It is said. 

The delegates of all the .Atlantic 
Fteumship lines are to meet in Berlin 
o:i J:\r.. 2 P. 

The Charm of a Full, 
Firm Bust Is Worth IMort 
to a Woman Than Beauty 

Develop Your Bust 
In 15 Days 

N€w Way Home Treatment 

1 don't 
how thin 
are, how 
you are. 
fallen and tlac- 
cid are 
lines «>f 
tlgure or 
tlat your 
Js I can 
you a full 
will be the 
envy of your 
fellow-wom e n 
and will give 
you the allure, 
ments of a per- 
f e c t woman- 
hood tliat will 
be Irresistible. 

They say there is nothing new under 
the siin. but I have perfected a treat- 
ment that I want to share with my 
•isters. What it did for me it van ■■<! 
■will «Iu fur yo«, and I now offer it to 

• •thers offer to build up your figure 
with drugs, greasy skin foods, creams, 
dieting, massage and expen.-<ive instru- 
ments and device.-:. I havr done avvay 
Mftth nil tkeHe iujarloDH methoda and 
base Kiveu a legion of women a lu.xuri- 
ant natural development by a treat- 
ment never before offered the" public. Xo 
massaging, nothing to take, nothing to 

Why be skinny, scrawny, flat and unat- 
tractive? I clain to b« the highest priced 
artists model In the United States, and 
what I did tor m>'Mlf I can do for you. 

I don't care what your age may be. 
I ask only that you be at least sixteen 
and not an invalid, and I will under- 
take to develop your bust in two 
weeks. All I ask is five or ten minutes 
of your time every day. 

Write to Ma Today for My Treatment 

It will only eost you a penny for a cost 
eard and I will mail yoj this wonderful 
Informaticn In a plain cover so that no 
•ne will know your secret. 

Don't let a false pride and a silly 
•ense of shame keep you from enjoying 
to the full the charms you should have 
to he a perfect specimen of womanhood. 
l^et me help you. Your communication 
•ball be held in absolute confidence 
and secrecy. Write me today. 


1925 Mlcai^aa Avenue. Suite 3054, 
Cbtengo, iil* 

FOR Y. M. C. A. 

Lanners Suggests Commer- 
cial Club Donate $1,000 
to Association Fund. 

Fads," and "Wednesday afternoon, •'Soul 
Winning in Family, Sunday School and 

Would Avoid Reorganiza- 
tion and Provide Club 
Rooms as Well. 

That the West Duluth Commerc'al 
club, instead of reorganizing into a 
corporation, as is now planned, should 
donate its balance of $1,000 to a fund 
for tile erection of a three- jtory V. M. 
C A. building in this end of the city, 
which could be used l>y the i-lub as its 
lieadquurters, 1b a plan proposed by 
Harry W. I.anners, a member of the 
committee appointed two weeks ago to 
investigate the advisability of reor- 

A. G. Macauley, president of the 
club, in his annual message. two 
weeks ago, v»»"oposed a reorganization 
of the clul) from a soi ial body to a 
corporation, so that stock could be 
sold an<l a building erected. The club 
nt'vv has |1,00<» in the treasury. 

Mr. banners' plan has the Indorse- 
ment of a number of local business 
men and it is expecttd will receive 
the Hpprov,il of the local branch of 
tile W. ('. T v.. which has conducted 
a campaign for the past few \ears for 
the ronstruction of a V. M. ('. A. build- 
ing ill this end of the city. Mr. Lan- 
ners proposes that the W. (' T. I', sell 
its two lots on Fifty-seventh avenue 
west and with the $1,000 to be donated 
by the clul). a subscription campaign 
be started for the balane»\ 

Pernaanent Honae Fur <'lab. 
.\ threee-story Y. M. C. A. building 
could be elected on Central avenue at 
a prol'able c< st of about $10,000. The 
Comnaercial club would then have a 
permanent home. And at the same 
time It will help erect a Y. M. C. A. 
buildliip. an institution the need for 
which has been apparent for years. 

"According to my plan." said Mr. 
Lanners this morning, "the club would 
not need to reorganize. There would 
be no necessity of continually paying 
a fee to the state as Is now the law 
with corporate bodies. The club would 
be compelled to issue stock and then 
und>rgo the trouble of selling It 
throughout this end of the dtv. Ac- 
'f.rding to my plan all the troubles 
are practically solved and at the same 
time the club would be donating to 
one of the best causes there Is. T 
am sure the W. C. T U. would assist 
the local club in this plan." 

Mr. Lanners plans to introduce his 
plan at the regular meeting of the 
('ommerdal club tomorrow evening. 



Brick Store Building Cost- 
ing $22,000 Will Be 

Thomas Foublster and W. B. Mall- 
bough, proprietors of the Foubister 
Grocery company at 5627 Grand ave- 
nue, will erect a $22,000 brick building 

this spring, twenty-flve feet east of 
the recently erected Nelson Hardware 
company's building on the corner of 
Grand avenue and Ramsey street. 

Work on the structure will start 
.April 1 and will be completed about 
July 1. The structure will be occu- 
pied by the Foubister Grocery com- 
pany and one other local concern. The 
second floor Is to be arranged for flats. 

The building will be of brick, and 
will have a frontage of fifty-six feet 
on Grand avenue and si.vty-tive feet on 
Ramsey street. Th^e will be en- 
trances into the building from both 

Mr. Foubister confirmed the report 
of his plans this morning, announcing 
at the same time that work would 
start early this spring. 




All niemb«rs of Euclid Lodge. No. 198. A. 
F. A A. M. and lojouming Master Mason*, 
are rcquerted to be present at the Oulutti 
Temple. Lake avenue and Second street, to- 
mwTo*. Friday, Jan. 17, at 2 o'cloek stiar^, 
to attend the funerxl of our late brother, 
Arthur Le*ls. A. DUNLEAVY, Sec. 




ro insure publication of the annual 
this vear the senior class of the ini- 
luth industrial high school is securing 
financial support from all the classes 
of the school. 

Last evening Miss Belting gave a 
lecture on "The Wonderland of the 
West," the proceeds of which, amount- 
ing to $25, was donated this morning 
by the freshman class. The other 
classes will give similar entertain- 
ments for the annual. There is no 
doubt among the students and mem- 
bers of the faeulty tliat the senior 
class will this year be able to publish 
an annual for the first time. 

* * * 

The sophomore class will entertain 
the junior and senior classes at a 
slelghride party tomorrow evening. 

♦ • * 

Tile senior class at its meeting yes- 
terday decided on Its «-lass pin. Or- 
ders for the pin are now being taken 
among the members. 

• « • 

The pupils of the Irving school de- 
posited $54.54 with Jlrs. Jensen of the 
First National bank this morning. 

• ♦ • .. . 
The eighth grade girls of the school 

will entertain at a supper and sleigh- 
ride party for the class tomorrow eve- 
ning. The supper will be served at 
6 o'clock, after which the sleighride 
will be enjoyed to New Duluth. 

Birthday Party. 

>rr.'. V. Quesnelle of 610 .N'orth Fifty- 
nintli avenue west entertained last 
evening in honor of the Gth birthday 
of her daughter, Loretta. The rooms 
were prettily decorated in pink and 
white. During the evening stories 
were told by the Misses Esther Llnd- 
berg and Pauline Quesnelle and Messrs. 
James Brotherton and Joseph Ques- 
nelle. The guests were: Misses Mar- 
garet Kilbv, Doris Gagnon, Ellen Llnd- 
berg, :Mildred Schrandt. Mildred Rich- 
ard, Marie MJelde, Marie Brousa, Elea- 
nor Olson, Lillie MJelde, Seraphine 
Quesnelle, Olga Mjelde, Agnes Blals, 
Cecilia Quesnelle. Cordelia Quesnelle: 
and the Masters Ralph .<=;chrandt. Wal- 
ter Kilby, Russell Lindberg, Charles 
Kilhy, John I>efoe, Myron Sehrandt, 
Edward Lindborg, Ernest Quesnelle 
and Bernard Brotherton. 

Directors Re-Eiected. 

On next Saturday the Central State 
bank at Gary will elect officers for 
the coming year. The directors elect- 
ed on Tuesday last were: B. M. Pey- 
ton, Julius H. Barnes. W. G. Hegardt, 
Penticost Mitchell, J. H. McLean, H. H. 
Peyton and D. H. Lewis. The present 
officers of the bank are: President, 
B. M. Peyton; vice president, II. II. 
Peyton; cashier, D. H. Lewis. 

Mothers Will Meet. 

Mothers living in the Merritt school 
district will meet tomorrow afternoon 
at the schoolhouse. Fortieth avenue 
west and Sixth street, and organize 
into the Merritt Mothers' society. Of- 
ficers will be elected and plans out- 
lined by the members. Questions of 
interest to mothers and children are to 
be discussed from time to time. 

Evangelistic Meetings. 

Three evangelistic meetings will be 
held the early part of next week at 
the Plymouth Congregational church. 
Fifty-fourth avenue west and Bristol 
street. Rev. Allan Clark will have 
charge of the meetings and will be as- 
sisted by several of the local pastors. 
On Monday evening the subject will be 
"(r"onverslon Necessary:'' Tuesday eve- 
ning, "Gospel Evangelization vs. Social 

The first step in the erection of the 
$45,000 vaudeville theater at 321 and 
323 Central avenue, was taken this 
morning, when workmen started mov- 
ing the small structures now on the 
site of the proposed theater. 

C. F. Beler, manager of the Colonial 
Theater company, which organization 
is erecting the building, stated this 
morning that the excavation work 
would start at once and that construc- 
tion would be rushed until the build- 
ing Is completed. There are three 
small wooden buildings on the site at 
present. These are expected to be re- 
moved by Saturday. 

The new building will have a front- 
age of 65 feet on Central avenue, with 
a depth of 130 feet to the alley. The 
building will be three stories high, 
with a regulation balcony and gallery 
In the auditorium. 

The plans for the building are being 
drawn by J. J. Wangenstein, architect. 

With the Curlers. 

Mallory won from Wieland, 11 to 10, 
and Keyes won from litis, 11 to 5, in 
the i>rellminary round of the Com- 
mercial club event at the Western 
Curling club last evening. The stand- 
ing in this event to date follows: 



First Round. 






1 Holland 


1 Mallory 






1 Keyes 

Getchell I 

Judson I 

This evening Getchell will play Jud- 
son, Sullivan will meet Zauft and Hol- 
land will play against Mallory In the 
Commercial club event. The last game 
is In the first round of the event. To- 
morrow evening Simpson will meet 
Evered in the first round of the Com- 
mercial club event and Holland will 
play Judson in the finals of the Union 
Match event. 

Lovelace Funeral. 

The funeral of Charles Lovelace, 46 
vears old, 427 North Fifty-third ave- 
nue west, who died yesterday morning 
after an Illness of over three years, 
will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow aft- 
ernoon from the residence. Interment 
will be at Oneota cemetery. 

Illustrated Lecture. 

Rev. "m. S. Rice of the First M. E. 
church will give an illustrated lec- 
ture rext Tuesday evening on "Egypt 
and Palestine," at Our Savior's Norwe- 
gian Lutheran church, Fifty-seventh 
avenue west and Wadena street. The 
lecture Is to be given under the aus- 
pices of the Young People's society of 
the church. 

Installing Qfficers. 

Mrs. Carrie S. Dibble of "West Du- 
luth, deputy supreme oracle for the 
Royal Neighbors, Is officiating this 
afternoon at the installation being held 
by the New Duluth lodge at the Mac- 
cabee hall. Following the installation 
a supper Is to be served by the mem- 
bers at 6 o'clock. 

West~Duluth Briefs. 

Mrs. J. M. Solberg of St. Paul is a 
guest this week at the home of her 
sister, Mrs. Joseph Schmauss, 5912 Ra- 
leigh street. 

Band at "V\'estern Curling club Tues- 
day and Friday. Gentlemen, 25c; la- 
dies. 15c. 

Mrs. J. J. Sweet of Philadelphia has 
left for her home after spending the 
past three months with her sister, Mrs. 
.-\ M. Cornelius, 5613 Medina street. 

Ernest Miller of Jamesvllle, Minn., is 
a guest for several days of C. F. W. 
Korth, Northland hotel. 

Just received a carload of feed. Now 
on sale at W. A. Pond's, 411 Central 

Charles Philstrand of 131 South 
Fifty-ninth avenue west, who was op- 
erated on recently for appendicitis at 
the Graham hospital, left the institu- 
tion yesterday. 

John Severson of Lake Nebagamon 
is a guest this week with relatives at 

Mrs. A. Westgaard of Fond du Lac 
has returned to her home, after spend- 
ing the past two weeks with her 
mother, Mrs. O. Bratberg, of St. Paul. 

David Runqulst of Fond du Lac has 
returned from a two months' visit at 
Seattle. Spokane and Portland. 

The Friendly circle of New Duluth 
will hold Its annual election of officers 
tomorrow afternoon. 
Watch repairing. Hurst. W. Duluth. Adv 

Houses, cottages and flats for rent. 
W. B. Getchell. :!19 Central avenue. 



Want New Club. 

An East End Commercial club will 
be organized Feb. 1 by residents of 
this end of the city. The residents of 
the First ward and In this vicinity are 
of the belief that there is room here 
for a strong civic organization. W^. R. 
Smith is at the head of the movement. 

Public Welfare Meeting. 

The Public Welfare association at a 
meeting yesterday passed a resolution 
requesting the appointment of H. F. 
Burt as executive secretary with no 
salary and the appointment of Miss 
Grace Edwards of Chicago to the posi- 
tion recently left vacant by the resig- 
nation of Miss Florence Two. Mr. liurt 

is at present^ superintendent of the 
Lake Superior mission and the asso- 
ciation woultfe have him perform the 
duties of secif-tat* without a salary. 



Judge J. ,S. Hjbck, former assembly- 
man from the First Douglas county 
district, was married vesterday after- 
noon to Mrs. J«B8ie Bergum of Chip- 
pewa Falls, at the home of the bride's 
mother. Mrs. Peter Olson, 524 Weeks 
avenue. Thd- JaSde Is a former resi- 
dent of this clff. 


C. A. Erhart Tt&s last evening elect* 
president of 'ih^ reorganized SuperU 

.Automobile eliit^ The meeting was 
held at the Cofimercial club. Plans 
for a Duluth*'^in Cities' road were 


Stcrllns Qn«Ilf> Printing. 

Thwing-atewart Co. 'Phones 114. Adv 

Alumni ^'lll Meet. 

The Franklin school alumni will hold 
an Important business meeting Friday 
evening in the Franklin school build- 
ing at 8 o'clock 

TheoHophJoal Society. 

The regular meeting of the Duluth 
lodge of the Theosophical society will 
be held in the lodge room in the Bur- 
gess block this evening at 8 o'clock 
sharp. The meditation meeting pro- 
ceding, the study class will consider 
the subject of courage .and those who 
wish to attend must be present by 
<:30. The class will finish the study 
of the astral plane, the subject for this 
evening being the various phenomena 
connected with the astral plane: such 
as communications received at spirit- 
ualistic seances, gh< sts, apparitions, 
hauntings, fairies, disintegration, levi- 
tation, etc. 

Northland Prlnterr. 

Good printing. Call Zenith 494. 


Chureh InoorporateH. 

The St. Joseph's church of Gilbert 
filed articles of Incorporation yester- 
day with the register of deeds. The 
incorporators are Rev. F. Buh, Rev. 
John Schiffrer, pastor; A. J. Sullivan 
and Michael Kraker. The new church 
will be in the L>uluth diocese of tho 
Roman Catholic church. 

Picture Sale. 

We are offering all framed and un- 
framed pictures at half price this week 
only. This is your opportunity. Engels' 
Art store. First avenue west. 


Admitted to Pnboticc. 
Three young Duluth attorneys were 
admitted to practice in I'nlted States 
court this morning. Their sponsor 


One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No AdTertiiiement Leaa Than IS Centhi 

One Cent a WonI Ru-h Insertion. 
Xo Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 

Combings made into beautiful switches; 
$1.50 up. Marinello shop. Fidelity bldg. 

sell tickets. Call at studio, 2024 
West Superior street. 

all modern conveslnces. 201 East 
Third street. 

ner in well established business: $200 
required; must possess good business 
ability. H 648, Herald. 

ness, blanUAtsi.^ wagon and sleigh, 
cheap. Call2ZeiUh 'phone 1190- Y. 

in Palladio building: present tenant 
absent from city; both telephones; 
excellent office; will rent to respon- 
sible party for one-third cost. John 
Leckie, 413 Palladio building. 

sleds with big roomy boxes. 1620 
East Si-xth street. 

Hair, Moles. "VN'arls removed forever. 
Miss Kelly, 131 West Superior street. 


GAGEMP:NT RINGS made and mount- 
ed to order at Henricksen's. 

Wedding pictures are a specialty 
with Christensen, 25 W. Superior street. 


ANTIL.V — A son was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. H. .\ntila. 5 South Sixty-third 

avenue west, Jan. 4. 
W.-^LLGREN — A daughter was born to 

Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Wallgren of 1226 

"West Eighth street Jan. 13. 
HILL — A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. I. Hill of 924 West First 

street Jan. 9. 
McEACHIN — A daughter was born to 

Mr. and Mrs. C. McEachin of 111 

East Fourth street Jan. 10. 
THATCHER — A daughter was born to 

.Mr. and Mrs. W. Thatcher of 702 

West Fifth street Jan. 13. 
ANDERSON — A daughter was born to 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson of 4124 

Luverne street Jan. 12. 
CARR — A daughter was born 

and Mrs. J. 
street Jan. 


to -Mr. 
of 1104 West First 

I Deaths and Fu nerals I 

GROVEK— The funeral of Mi .«. Mar- 
garet Grover will be held Saturday 
morning from Crawford's undertak- 
ing rooms at S:30. Services will be 
held at the cathedral. Second avenue 
west and Fourth street, at 9 o'clock 
and Interment will be In Calvary 

LOVELACE — The funeral of Charles 
Lovelace, 46 years old, 427 North 
Fifty-third avenue west, who died 
yesterday morning after an illness 
of over three years, will be held at 
2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon from 
the residence. 

ELP.\ — The funeral of John Elpa. 41 
vears old. 1421 West Michigan street, 
who died last Sunday, was held at 2 
o'clock this afternoon from the Olson 
& Crawford undertaking rooms, 2118 First street. 

BUILDING permits! 

To L. E. McQuillan, frame 
dwelling. Woodland avenue 
between Fourth and Fifth 
streets $ 3,500 

To T. A. Rogers, alterations. 
Ninth avenue east between 
Eighth and Ninth streets... 500 

To C. Mathlson, frame dwell- 
ing, .'^ixty-slxth avenue west 
and Waseca street 1,000 

To F. J. Skrabol, barn, Ivanhoe 
street between Fifty-second 
and Fifty-third avenues .... 200 

To '^ Otis Elevator company, 
freight elevator and passen- 
ger elevator, ■V^%st Superior 
street between Lake and 
First avenues ?.,500 

To O. Lingvall, fraine dwelling 1,000 

To Duluth, W^innipeg & Pacific. 
Icehouse and freight shed, 
right-of-way between Main 
and Raleigi streets 4, ."00 

To Thomson *Stewart, freight 
elevator, west Michigan 
street between Third and 
Fourth aveftues 1,000 

To Cornplantitr Oil company, 
addition to office, Grand 
avenue betireen Forty-sev- 
enth and Korty-eighth ave- 
nues west 500 

To J. Kelly, addition. Fourth 
avenue east between Fifth 
and Sixth streets 2S0 



Duluth's Greatest 

White Sale 


Come where the cYowds conei'eoate. 

New attractions add fresh interest daily^and re- 
member v^-e prepare for this sale in such a big way — 
that we not only can quote the lowest prices of the 
year — but we can deliver the goods. 


One of the new men elected to con- 
gress in November is "William Gordon 
of Ohio. He was torn on an Ohio farm 
and for a time taught school. He also 
worked in his father's office as book- 
keeper and followed several other oc- 
cupations before he graduated iii law 
and settled down to its practice. He 
is a Democrat. He has served as pub- 
lic prosecutor and has been delegate 
to national conventions. 

was A. G. McKnight. Thev are: Rich- 
ard Jones, Albert R. Morton and Nath- 
aniel F. Davis. 

Verdict of «.•». 

The Duluth Workers Hall company 
was awarded a verdict of $-55. TJ by a 
jury in district court before Judge 
Cant this morning in Its lawsuit 
against MacLeod & Smith, contrac- 
tors. The plaintiff company sued tlie 
contractors for the taking of building 
stone, claimed to be worth $150. Mac- 
Leod & Smith adn^tted taking the 
stone by mistake but alleged that the 
value was but $28. 

Social EconomlcN ClawM^ 

Dr. Raymond B. Phelan will speak 
to the social economics class at 7:30 
this evening at the Y. M. C. A. The 
class will meet early and adjourn 
early, in order that any one who wish 
to attend the benefit perfonnaii' e at 
the Lyceum may do so. 

A "Civic Dinner.*' 

The Men's club of the Endion church 
will give a civic dinner in the church 
parlors on Friday evening, Jan. 17, it 
6:30 o'clock. Dr. Yost, president of 
the welfare board, will speak on "Civic 
Welfare." E. A. Silberstein, president 
of the Associated Charities, will have 
the topic, "Civic Charity;" W. L. 
Smithies, presidet of the Men's Inter- 
state council, "Civic <^)rganlzation." and 
Dr. Hovis, pastor of the Endion church, 
"Civic Opportunity."' The ladles of the 
Endion church guilds will serve the 

All M«>mberfi 

Of Majestic lodge. No. 60. are request- 
ed to attend meeting tonight. Mesaba 
avenue and West Fourth street. Busi- 
ness of Importance, by order of the 
noble grand. 

Have You Seen 
Those $5 $A 9(; 

Temnle ServlccM. 

Regular services will be held at 
Temple Emanuel, Seventh avenue east 
and Second street, tomorrow evening 
at 8 o'clock. Rabbi Lefkovits will 
speak on the stibject, "Are the Jews a 
Race?' The sermon is the second of 
a series of three on the general sub- 
ject, "Are the Jews a Nation, a Race 
or a People?" 

Mothers' Meeting. 

The mothers of children attending 
the "Whittier school will meet at the 
school tomorrow afternoon at 2:r!0 
o'clock. From 2:30 to 3:30 they will 
attend classes, and at 3:30 a mothers' 
and teachers' club will be organiztd. 
. ■ » — 


D. R. Slnitli of this citv is in New 
York, registered at the Hotel AVood- 

A. A. Kruger of Calumet is at the 
St. Louis. 

G. F. Porter of Hlbbing ad wife are 
at the St. Louis. 

C. H. Jones of Minneapolis Is reg- 
istered at the St. Louis. 

William Scott of Port .\rtliur, one 
of the most prominent lumbermen of 
Port Arthur, is at the Spalding. 

B. Meyers of Biwabik is registered 
at the Spalding. 

George L. Train of Chisholm is at 
the Holland. 

M. J. Tobin and L. G. Tobin of Eve- 
leth are at the Holland. 

F. W. Willhelm of Cloquet is at the 

A. R. Sherman of Cloquet is at the 

E. Johnson of Eveleth Is at the Mc- 

Alexander Barclay of Cloquet is at 
the McKay. 

Josepli W. Reynolds has returned 
from Battle Creek, illch. 



"Gentleman" Bandit Says 

Those He Stole From 

Could Afford to Lose. 

Boston, Mass., Jan. 16. — "\i\'il!iam J. 
Monague. who deserted the routine of 
army life for the career of a "holdup" 
man, was brought Into court today and 
held in $5,000 bail for the grand jury. 

Messages from Pittsburg and Phila- 
delphia tend to confirm the young 
man's boasts that he operated success- 
fully in those cities. In his diary he had 
credited himself also with robberies 
in New York, Buffalo and Cleveland. 
He visited only express and railroad 
ticket offices. 

Monague came to town on Tuesday 
and registered at a first class hotel 
as "VN'illiam J. Clayton. He spent two 
davs looking over the town before de- 
ciding to attempt the robbery of an 
uptown ticket office. His selection vas 
an unfortunate one for when he en- 
tered the place last evening and de- 
manded the contents of the safe, there 
were half a dozen persons present, one 
of whom slipped out a rear door and 
gave the alarm. 

In describing his exploits to the po- 
lice today Monague was particularly 
anxious that they should understand 
that he was a "gentleman"-bandlt. He 
robbed only those who could afford to 

"I never took from the poor, he said 
proudly. "My game was those who had 
more than they needed. For instance, 
in Pittsburg where 1 held an office, an 
office employe told me that the $7 I 
had taken from him was all he had. I 
promptly handed it back." 

Monague said tthat in robbing an of- 
fice In Cleveland he could 'find no rope 
with which to tie the clerk. "I told 
him to cut out the window cord," he 
continued, "and after he had handed 
It to me I bound him securely. 

"In Philadelphia, where I obtained 

Take a look in the Arcade Win- 
dow and you'll want to buy if 30U 
have need for blankets. 

Can YouHave oTableCloth 
Washed for $7.50? 

Because it is soiled we oft'er a .$15 table cloth for $7.50. 
Will y'ou be the one to make the $7.50? 

There are also many other handsome table cloths 
at half price. Some regularly sold at about $5.00 — 
others up to about $35.00. 

\ arious sizes and patterns for round, square or 
oblong tables. 

The White Sale Brings Lovely 

Embroideries at the Year's 

Lowest Price 

Seems as if women never will get through talking about 
the 75c embroideries at 59c. 

And now those 
belated em- 
broideries go < »n 
sale in 4 lots at 





the yard. 

There are headings, 

edges and insertions 

V.' *" from a half to 6 inches 

Also broken sets of Baby Embroideries, which, in full 

sets, would cost twice as much. 

$127. I sent back $1.27 so that they 
would be able to make change in the 

Monague is only 22 years of age. 


Deportation proceedings may result 
from two insanity cxaminatlonB held 

in probate court today. 

William Jarvela, aged 28, two years 
in this country, was found to be in.«ane 
and was turned over to the Federal 
authorities. There was evidence that 
he was afflicted with a mental de- 
rangement before he came to this 
country. He may 1.e returned to Fin- 

Tony Cuck may be sent back to 
Austria following an examination 
which is being conducted tliis after- 
noon. Cuck was brought here from 


Dr. ThaddeuM S. I.owe, a noted scien- 
tist, experimenter and Inventor, died 
.Ian. 16 at the home of his daughter at 
I^aeadena, Cal. 

Dr. "Ullfjped WUbob. sanitation ex- 
pert, died in a hospital in New York 
Jan. 15 from heart disease, aged 66. 
He had made yellow fever his special 
study and wrote extensively on this 
and other tropical diseases. He was a 
fellow of the Royal Geological society 
and other scientific organizations. 

Dr. A. M. Bullock, author of a scries 
of historical monographs on noted 
American characters and a retired 
Methodist clergyman well known in 
Wisconsin, dropped dead while walking 
down town from his home at Appleton. 
Wis., Jan, 15. 

Mni. Irene ThomsR, 88 years old. last 
Iowa survivor of the terrible Spirit 
Lake massacre of 1857, is dead at her 
home In Albion, Iowa. Mrs. Thomas 
witnessed the killing of her son, Wil- 
liam, and tho woundingr of her husband 

in the bloody affair of March 26, 1857, 
when the Sioux Indians were on tlio 
warpath following the uprising at 
Spirit Lake on March 8 preceding. 


Chicago Record-Herald: A garden 
city, similar to tliose of England and 
other European countries, will be built 
on a farm to be purchased by tlie Anti- 
Forty-flve Limit League, organized for 
the purpose of providing a means of 
livelihood for nieu who have been 
thrown out of employment because of 
tlieir ages. 

The league will purchase a farm of 
1,500 acres, near enougTi to Clilcaga 
that the garden products may find a 
ready market. 

The farm Is to be divided Into five- 
acre tracts. One family will be estab- 
lished on each plat and given the means 
of operating the tract until able to 
pay for it. 

The small farms will be close enough 
together to permit of the garden lity 
plan. The residents will be under reg- 
ular city government, the only restric- 
tion being that no saloons shall be al- 
lowed in the city. 

Schools will be provided and church- 
es will be built, streets laid out and 
all requisites of a modern city estab- 

The league has arranged for the sale 
of bonds to raise the money necef^sary 
for the enterprise. Five hundred dol- 
lars will establish a family on one of 
the farms and as soon as the man la 
able to pav the $500 and an extra $500 
to bring another family the farm will 
be transferred to him. 

Scltuate, a town in Eastern Massa- 
chusetts, has been paying 23 cents for 
every dead woodchuck brought to the 
town treasuier. The treasurer has had 
a good many quarters to disburse in 
consequence of the ordinance, and, 
what Is worse, he has had to bury th« 



Ladlcst Aak yoar I>r«c«lat for , 
Clil.«ke»>ter^ DiaaMwd Brand/ 
I'llto in Rc4 and Void iurtailic> 
bom, sealrd «itb Blue R!bl>oa. 
Tak* BO olker. 3ay of toop '^ . 


yearsknowi)asBest,Safest,AIway3 Rcliabl* 


I n T 


M ■■ m 



w»ii^ ■■ ■» • 





; . 







January 16, 1913. 



Gossip, Comment and 

Sporting Editorial Review 

as Written By Bruce. 



scraps they have put on. it is not in 
the Ifast probable tliat the size of the 
purses will pitk up. 




lOE RIVERS has made a suc- 
csa of hi.H Eastern inva- 
sion, to date at least. He 
met Leach Cross, the New 
York favorite over the dis- 
tance that is generally sup- 

; isf i t^ be the derby distance for 

I.fichie, and he had the molar man 

ujini? bjick at the finish. 

There are certain writers in New 

York who would make a liphtweipht 

i-liamplon out of Cross. But after 

Jack Drittan, Jose Rivers and several 

others have trimmed the dentist, it 

may be that the penchant of calllns 

things that are not Caesar's, Caesar's. 

will b>' dl.scontinued. 

Ritchi**, VV'nItjast, Mandot. Rivers and 

FJrittan arf» th? bi< five >»f the li«ht- 

wei:5ht bris?ade. and until some boy 

< omes along and knocks the bloomin' 

■ead h'off one of these boys, they are 

v*»rv likely t> remain at the top. 
• • • 
a BILL HRENNAN. the um- 
plr-'. believes that Mile Oib- 
bo!n is the cleverest man in 
th- world. Bit< Bill whs on 
the St. Paul phantom the 
ni<ht he beat Willie Lewis 

the second time, and what he did to _, ... 

Lewis 1.^ still remembered by the fans lected for th>* ijame, Duliitli will ent* r 

in f.his part of the state. tlie contest with perhaps the stron.sjest 

-r>v.ii 1 1 ui T »t, ivti^:.^^ ♦^K« rv./» *"*! best train<'d liockev team that the 
Philadr-lphta Japk O Br.en told m- j,^^,^,^ ^^^^ placed in the field for 

that he wjLi a pretty yood bo.Ker in y^jj,.g 

Range Hockey Team 
Play Duluth Team in 
Big Rink. 

Hockey lovers of Duluth will be giv- 
en their first bij< game of the season 
tomorrow evening when the Virginia 
seven comes liere to open tlia regular 
season at tlie big rink. 

The game of toniorrr>w evening will 
be in the natiii-e of an openin;< of the 
season and will introduce tlie t^am that 
I Joe Linder has been coaching fo.- the 
I past three week.s, and one that is cx- 
I peeled to come near winning the Nortli- 
: western title. 

J Willi Linder. .lohnny Maiian and the 
very best of the Dulutli canditlatc.^ se- 

his day." h-? said. "The s;\me went for 
McCoy, MTit the St. Paul boy. accord- 
ing to Jawn. has it on all of them, 
when it comes to cleverness. 

"Mc(toortj' is a lough fellow and it 
may be that Mik^j tried to tin can a 
little too mu .-h. But at that some of 
the newspapers gave the d^-cision to 
tiibbons, who, from the standpoiiit of 
clev«»rn.»ss is one of the greatest bo.^t- 
ers In the game. 

"Tommy 'iibbons Is a good man. and 
he nught to be fighting rigiu at the 
present time. He is going to get to 
th.» front, for he la strong and tough, 
anri can lick some of the good bo.v.s 
right at the pr-^sent time.*' 

• • • 
t*;jr~nn.-<LIE bush, the boy pitcher 
11 I ^' Brainerd. i.^ K"ing back to 
1 ^^ I th>» C<nnie ftfack herd, and 
r^iU^yiJ in the case of Leslie keepini,' 
Kflftfewl or: the grade he started to 
mount season, h.^ is liable 
t ) b •ci>:n»» ore of the regulars of the 
White El**r»hj»nts. With the example 
. f Bender, Plank and Jack Coombs to 
emulate, solely in the twirling lin», 
Le-slie will have .some fine human 

This will l)e Duluth's Introduction to 
I hockey played on a regulation covered 
rink. Wltli the present team as strong 
as it is. the fans will see what real 
hockey Is like, and for the first tini" in 
a number of \ears will huve the oppor- 
tunity of seeing some of the best teuni.H 
In the We.>^t in action here. 




over nights. 

1'>C;H Walter Miller was not 
;.r-aent at the big match of 
list nig'nt, he sent a special 
wir,? t'> tiie effect that he i.s 
already in excellent shape and 
that he is going t'» have Fred 
Iletril to train him lor the coming 
trui'cU with Vokel. The little felloxv 
! 1* rfealiz'?! one of the ambitions of 
hit* lif ' in thj promi.^ed match with 
fae wonder of Salt Lake Cii.v, and the 
n;atch will definitely decide -who Is 
the midd!-*weight champion of th" 
world. The feeling between the pair 
of the best, and the contest 
be otie for blood. 
• • • 

HE fans in Gotham are con- 
gratulating themselves on tlie 
belief that the New York 



Tlie Company C team defeatf'd tlie 
Fitwells last evening by tlie score of 
10 to 8 at indoor baseball, the game 
being played at the Armor.v. Tiie game 
wa.s even and well played tlirough- 
o'.it, the closeness of the s<"ore keeping 
the spectators ke\ ed U[» to a high 
point of interest reg.irding the out- 
come. "Tlie score was tied up in tifth 
inning, tiie Fitvvells going int<» the 
lead in the ne.Kt round and the militia 

boys winning 

The score by 
Compan\- C . . , 

out in the eighth in- 


« I) 3 1 I :. X— 10 

10 3 2 2 0— 8 

is rot 




Chicago Fans Will Go to Cincinnati 
for Opening Game. 

Chicago, .Ian. I6.--When tlie utnpires 
called the opening game of the l'.*13 
session In Chicago, many of the \et- 
erans fans who hiive followed tiie Cubs 

for years will be among the missltig. 
For the first time in their history as 
baseball bugs, they will absent them- 
selves from an opening ganie. They 
will be in Cincinnati, pulling for Joo 
^Tinker and his Reds. 

It became known to<lay that prepa- 
rations are being made for a special 
train to carry th.e delegation to Cin- 
cinnati, and that at lea-st seventy-five 
former admirers of the West side club 
have pledged themselves to make th3 


.fiihn B. Fostei, the sporting editor 
of a New York paper, has iieen made 
secretary of the New Vork Ciiants. He 
has long been a baseball writer and 
lias »»een orficial tic^jrer at the Polo 
grounds for several .seasons. Inuring 
the big championship games of last 
season and the season before he had 
charge of tiie press arrangements and 
flailed his duties to the satisfaction 
of everyotie with whom he came in 
contact. It is predicted he will 
be the most successful secr-tar.v tiie 
team has had. Pour other secietaiies 
have served In the last three years and 
none ot them was altogether satis- 
factory. Foster is cool-lieaded. inde- 
pendent and experienced. The <;iants' 
affairs seem at last to have lallen into 
competent hands. 



Yankees are going to be in i trip. The arrangements are being 


the tace this season. Umpire 
Brennan. who was here yes- 
paid t fine compliment to 
wh -.n he said thai the former 
cub leader is one of the smartest and 
iinest leaders in the game. 

If ariyone can put the Kilties In the 
race. Chance should turn the trick. He 
is one fin.e guy; a fellow who knows 
t'a-i gam? from all its com.pllcated 
angles, and. moreover, knows men. 
whi-'h is one of the rarest attainments 
in the world. After some of the man- 
agers Farrell ha.s had. the P. I^ should 
make iwfuUy good with the fans of 
th- Highland park. 

• • • 

HHE first hockey game of the 
s-ason is attracting a great 
deal of Interest. Duluth took 
kindly to the game In the 
past, and with the building 
of one of the finest rinks in 
the world, and the assembling of what 
promises to be one of the best teams 
in the Northwest, the fans of the city 
are awaiting with interest the first 
glimpsxj of the great winter sport. 

• • • 

f ^^ %LD BOB FITZSIMMONS is talk- 
I Q^ I ing of going back to the fight 
I ^^ J game. If fighters In general 
n P ffffW are not getting any more 
tHWHRII money t'nan some of the pres- 
ent lot in New York, it would 
nor i;- the least pay the old freckled 
wonder to try to do the impossible. 

Some of the fight clubs in the large 
town are starving to death. The mod- 
ern fight'^rs around the rube burg ars- 
not getting near the money that some 
of the old boy^ received, and until 
some of the clubs get out of the game 
and stop pulling some of the kind of 

made quietl.v, and It is expected that 
when the time comes to make a public i 
announcement, more than one train 
will be required. 

It was- at fiist suggested that the • 
affair be given here in <"hicago wlien } 
the Reds open up with the Cubs. The I 
Idea to reserve seveial hiuul>ed i 
box seats, hire a band and make some j 
sort of presentation to Tinker. But i 
several of the number objecting to anv 
of the money going into Murphy's j 
pocket. So it was finally decided to 
make the Cincinnati trip. ' 

Reulbach Signs. 

Chirago. Jan. 1<>. — Edward Reul- 
bach yesterda.v signed a contract to 
pitch for the Chicago National league 
club during the cfuning season. Bobbv- 
Craig and Edward M<'I)onald, formerly 
of the Tri-State league and the Brook- 
lyn club of the National league, respec- 
tively, also sent in tiieir contracts. 



Model of Fireproof 

A Masniflcent Structure— Equipment 
the Best in the Northwest. 


Colorado Gets Sporty. 

Denver, Colo., .Ian. 16. — Representa- 
tive Andrews of Denver Introduced a 
bill In the legislature yesterday to 
legalize boxing contests in Colorado 
under the supervision of a state com- 



Wisconsin Has Seven Very 
Strong Teams for Foot- 
ball Opponents. 

Madison. Wis., .Ian. 16. — The Badger 
football sciiedule for I'M" was passed 
upon favorably by the athletie council 
and by the faculty yesterday. The 
schedule Includes seven games, four 
at Madison and three out of town. 

Lawrence will open the season at 
Madison. Ohio State is the newest ad- 
dition to Wisconsin opponents. Minne- 
sota will be played at Madison three 
weeks before Chicago and Wisconsin 
clash at Chicago. The sciiedule is the 

Oct. 4. — Lawrence at Madison. 

Oct 11. — Indiana at Madison. 

Oct. 18. — Purdue at Lafayette. 

Oct. 25. — Xoitliwestern at Kvunston. 

Nov. 1. — Minnesota at Madison. 

Nov. 8. — Ohio State at Madison. 

Nov. 22. — Chicago at Chicago. 

K.Kcept that tiiere will be two weeks 
intermission between the Minnesota 
and Chicago games and no big game 
on the week before the Chicago game, 
there is nothing unusual about the ar- 
rangement of games, .student senti- 
ment against playing a small game 
away from home at the end of the sen- 
son, such as Purdue last fall, stopped 
that sclieme. 



Frl(la.v F^venins;, Jan. 17. 8 p. in. sharp. 

Seats J.'.c and HOc. 
Mu.«<io by Third Ke^iinont Bttiui. 

Skating for everybody. Bring your 


Spertal vrlnter rates for fami- 
lies — EnropesB or Amrrtoan 
plan. Dine in the Woodland 
Cafr. a Mfriklnglr beautiful 
decorated retreat. Service a la 
Carte. After-tbe-tbeater aupyer 
•pectalties. Execllent mu«ie. 

Club Breakfa^its. 

Bualneas Men's I.unchenn. 



New York. Jan. 16. — There need be no 
worry over the Highlanders being 
without a home. They are not. Stories 
to the effect that no arrangements have 
been made with President Hempstead 
concerning the use of the Polo grounds 
may be all right, but the rather Inter- 
esting fact remains that the home is 
already provided for. In fact. it. is 
about finished. For a month past 
.lames I'ostcr. the contractor and stand 
builder, has been erecting a clubhouse 
for the use of the Highlamiers in the 
Polo groimds. It Is practically finished. 

Tlie Highlander clubhouse Is separate 
and distinct from that of the Gian:3. 
Neither will disturb the other. 

Before Mr. Bush died he and Far- 
rell had agreed upon both club-; using 
the groundil and at the recent meeting 
of the American league in ('iilcago the 
scheme was officially Indorsed by Ban 
Johnson and tlie board of directors. 


Boat Club to Meet Proctor and Triple 
V's Play Independents. 

Two basketball games will be played 
at the Y. M. C. A. gym Saturday night. 

The Proctor Y. M. C. A. has chal- 
lenged the Boat club for the cup the-y 
hold as champion of Northern Minne- 
j sota and the cup committee has set this 
I date for the game. 

The Proctor "V" team has been prac- 
ticing hard witli this game in view. 
Last year they ga\;e the Boat club five 
one of the hardest games of the season. 

The second game will be between the 
strong Triple V team and the Y. M. C. 
A. Independent. This should make a 
very fast game as Triple V's have been 
making a fine record to date and the 
Independents have some of the best 
players In the city in their lineup. 

Willard and Daly Matched. 

Chicago. Jan. 16. — Jess Willard and 
Don Daly, who have designs on tiie 
white heavyweight title, are matched 
to fight six rounds In Philadelphia on 
Jan. 23. 


Jimmy Hughes, the little Canadian 
fighter who is making his home in this 
city at the present time, is after a re- 
turn mat'h with Tommy Doughtery, 
and negotiations are being carried on 
at the present time for another meet- 
ing between the two little mea. 

First Division Golfers. 

Pinehurst, N. C.. Jan. IG. — Matches In 
the Advertisers" golf tournament here 
yesterday resulted in the following 
survivors for further contests for a 
first division hnnor: A. K. Oliver, Alle- 
gheny; D. M. Parker. Garden City: R 
M. Purvis, Woodland: I. S. Robeson, 
Oak Hill: W. J. MacDonald, Calumet 
Oeorge C. Dutton, Oakley; Marshall 
Wiiittaker. San Francisco; Harold Sla- 
ter, Foxhill* 


The Pole Wins First Fall and Is Awarded Match When 

Swede Knees His Opponent. 

In one of the best heavyweight 
matches that has ever been wrestled 
here, Stanislaus Zbyszko, the masto- 
donlc Pole, last night won the contest 
wltli the tall pine of Iowa, Jess Wes- 
tergaard, getting the first fall in thirty 
minutes with a side arm hold and a 
side roll, and being awarded the sec- 
ond fall and the match after what ap- 
peared to be a palpable foul upon the 
i)art of the big Iowa Swede. The sec- 
ond fall wag won in fifty minutes. 

Westergaaid is the most improved 

wrestler In the country. The teaching 

of (Jjtch Is plainly apparent. While 

lack Herman attempted to make somi? 

.slight excuse for Zbyszko, saying that 

tilt' Pole hurt his arm in the first bout 

and had little use of it afterward, still 

the fact remains that up to the point 

of the contest where big Jess appeared 

to lose his head, he more thin wrestled 

on even terms with the foreign In- 

■Jess would have boat en Zby.szko.'' 
was the declarati')n of Osc ir Thors >n, 
the manager of the big Iowa wrestler. 
"I said before t!ie contest that Wester- 
gaard was going to spring a surprise 
on Zbvszko, ami when the Pole found 
what he was up against he resorted to 
tactics that were unfair. 

"During the tirst bout he attempted 
the strangle hold twice. It was the re- 
sult of this hold, though not the hold 
itself, that resulted in Jess's losing the 
first fall. Then througii tha second 
bout Zbyszko, finding that Jes.* was 
more than holding his 3wn, resorted 
to all kinds of ways to punish Wester- 
gaard. I am sorr.v Jess retaliated, but 
In a way I can't blame the big fellow. 
My man Is one of the cleanest wr»*s- 
tlcrs in the world, but lie woii't stand 

By the showing last night Westrer- 
gaard appears head attfl ehoulders 
.■.bo\e the other America'n wi-estlers. 
Th-» .strength of the big lowan is truly 
t emarkable, and while he ,wa§ against 
a human l>ear for endurance arid re- 
sisting;: ability, it is veiy doubtful if 
Ordeinan, Cutler, or any of the oth-^r 
of the native developed wrtt-stlers cnuli'. 
have gone the rough rout" with th'.- 
iuight.v Zbyszko and battled every inch 
of the way. 

The weight and great strength of 
Zb\ szko stood him in good steail iasi 
night. It seems almost impossible t'> 
get an effective hold on this freak of 
physical development. Westergaar.l 
would heave and tug :in<l have app:ir- 
entl.v an effective hold, and then ther.« 
would be a bulging of that mountain 
of muscle, a sort of crumpling of tlie 

huge and muscular limba, and, presto! 
the hold would be broken. 

On the AssresMiTe. 

During most of the second bout Wes- 
tergaard was the aggressor. His 
strength and endurance aeemetf almost 
as great as that of his burly, beary op- 
ponent. The great advantage of 
Zbyszko lies in the fact that he can 
bear around the mat, tiring his op- 
ponent by the ceaseless and strenuous 
energy and effort recjuired to handle 
so large an assortment of human an- 

Referee Johnson says he warned 
Westergaard twice before he awarded 
the match to the Pole. The lowan in 
a mixup near the corner of tlie ring. 
kneed the big Pole, and then went in a 
hot fit of rage in his dressing rootn 
when the match was awarded against 

The big Swede, a taciturn fellow at 
all times, would only say that he had 
an even chance with Zbyszko up to 
the time of the calling of tiie contest. 

"He thought I was easy, and wtien 
he found what he was up against, the 
Pole tried to put me out of busin.iss," 
w:is the laconic commeut of the silent 

For action, enthusiasm and real 
wrestling, the match wa.? one tliat will 
be long remembered by the large 
gathering of fans. 

Sailor Jack,* the husky marine, cele- 
brated his return to the mat by de- 
feating Billy Beaulieu of Superior. The 
husky Duluth boy won the first fall 
'With a to.' hold, the first fall coming 
at the expiration of fourteen minutes. 
The second and deciding fall was 
brought about by means of a hold that 
started with a crotch hold and was 
then swit.hed into a bar arm lock. 
T^vo .^nnounrementii. 
"Big BiU'" Brennan, the national 
league indicator holder, was introduced 
to the fans after the completion of the 
first preliminary, l)y referee Marliu 
Johnson. Attired in a tu.sedo and a 
radiant smile, the hero of the world's 
series of lt»ll responded to the ap- 
plause of the crowd by a Chesterfield 
Ian bow. ^ 

Brennan then announced that Luthir 
McCarty, the most famous fighter in 
the ring right at the rr'^«'*"t tijne, and 
the champion heavyweight pugilist of 
the world, would make his appearance 
at the Auditorium <ni tiie e\ ening of 
Jan. 2:5. Tlie big fighter will spar si.'C 
rounds and will also give his exhibi- 
tion of roping. 

Brennan also gave out that Mike 
Yokel, tlie famous Salty Lake Cit 
wrestler, claimant of the world's mid- 
dleweight championship, would meet 
Miller in the long talked-of match on 
Feb. 10. This contest is expected to 
settle definitely the elaims of the two 
men and will be the climax of the 
* elimination tournament. 


Weil Known Baseball Man 

Buys Stock in American 

Association Club. 

Milwaukee. Wis., Jan. 16. — William 

Armour, well known in the baseball 

world, has purchased a block of stock 

in the Milwaukee American association 
baseball club from Mrs. Charles S. 
HavT?nor, owner, and will have com- 
plete control of the club's management 
during tile coming season. 

This was the announcement of a deal 
which is said to have been negotiated 
In Chicago late yesterday following a 
conference between Mrs. Havenor and 

Armour will be made chairman of 
the board of directors of the club and 
according to the woman owner who 
still holds the controlling stock, he 
will be the mainspring in the local 
organization in the future. 

Armour Is one of the beat known 
men In baseball, having formerly been 
interested in tlie Toledo, Detroit and 
Cleveland clubs. Last year he scouted 
for the St. Louis Cardinals. He will 
represent the Milwaukee team at th^i 
meeting of the American association 



aggregations have been pr.actlclng 
hard. The rivalry between the two 
teams promises to make the contest 
one of the hardest played here for a 
Very long time. The winner of the 
contest will be looked upon as the city 
champions, as the Elks and Company 
A nines are general iv believed to rep- 
resent the class of Lnuluth. 

The first of a series of athletic events 
was held at the Y. M. C. A. last eve- 
ning, the contest bringing out some 
very fine competition. Following is 
the result: 

Standing broad jump — CJeorge Wol- 

ean, 8 feet, 1 inch; Sheschick, 8, 2; H. 

<:. Hanson, 8, 1; Wolbin, 8, .1 
Johnson, 8; Grietting, 6, 7; F.dward 
Johnson, 6, 7; Bartholdl, 8, 9; Coning, 
8, 9: Scott Oblinger, 7, 11; A. C. Peter- 
son, 7; H. Ilokanson, 6, 7; H. Hillman, 
^, 5; A. Kllingsen, 7, S; Edward Ander- 
son, 7, 10. 

Running high kick — W^olean. 6 feet, 
S inches; Sheschick. 7, 2; Wolbin. 7, 10; 
Johnson, 7, 2; Bartholdi, 6, 10; Coning, 
tj, 2; Oblinger, 6, 6: Anderson, «>, 2: 
Hegstrom, 7, 2; Berkleman, 7; Peter- 
son, 6; Hokanson, 5, 8; Hillman, 5, 8; 
RlUngson, tJ, 6; Halanba- k, 6. 2. 

100-vard dasli — Wolean. 13 4-5 sec- 
onds; Sheschick, i:{ ^-5; Wolbin, 12 :i-r»: 
W. Johnson, 11: K. Johnson, 14 2-5; 
Bartholdi. 1:5 1-5; Conln.g, 12 :>-5; Ol>- 
linger, i;J; Anderson. i;{ 1-5; Hegstrom, 
13 ;{-5; Peterson, ly,; Hokanson, 14 2-5; 
Hillman, 13; Ellingsoii, 14 2-5; Halan- 
1jack, 13. 



Salt Lake City, I'tah. Jan. Ifi. — Billy 

Nolan, manager of Willie Ritchie, said 

last night that the champion would 

not under any circumstances meet any 
fighter in a championship contest be- 
fore July 4. Nolan said he had offers 
for a fight on that date from both 
Packey McFarland and Joe Rivers, ami 
would consider an offer from Ad Wol- 
gast. If it met with the inducements 
offered by the otiier two fighters. 

Ministers Stop Boxing. 

Omaha, Neb., Jan. 16. — Chief of Po- 
lice Dunn last night issued an order 
prohibiting boxing matches in this 
city. The chief stated that ministers 
had complained against a scheduled 
ten-round fight between Packey Mc- 
Farland and Frankie Whitney Friday 
night. The action of the police prob- 
ably will prevent the meeting. 



Believed to Have Been 

Killed By One of His 


-- — •- 




Chicago. Jan. 1 o.— Streng-lhening tlie 
New York and St. Louis teams of the 
American league will make a big dif- 
ference' in that league next season. 
Ban Johnson has had some very pretty 
rac-s in his organization In the past, 
but the prospects were never as good 
for a great year as they are for the 

season of 1913. 

The tailenders should be able to give 
every team in the league a battle, for 
both of them have good pitching 
staffs. Under the management of 
Frank Chance, the Highlaiiler.s should 
move up close to a first division berth, 
and George Stovall had his combina- 
tion working pretty well toward th»* 
close of last summer, so there Is hop>» 
in the mound city of getting a peek 
at first division also. 

Who Will Occupy the Cellar? 

The important question to the Amer- 
ican league fans, therefore, is what 
team Is going to he the taiiender. If 
the teams which battled for the cellar 
championship last summer, are to be 
so much better than they were and 
move up into the thick of the fray, 
then some other teams will have to 
take their place.s at the bottom. The 
tightening of the race will make it a 
hard guessing match for the fans right 
up to the finish. 

The Detroit and Cleveland teams 
are the ones that look like the tailend- 
ers if the Highlanders and Browns 
move up higher. The Naps :ind Tigers 
last year played a disappointing game 
and the chances are there will not be 
any Improvement the coming year. 
Hughle Jennings has lost all of his 
terror for the opposing teams now and 
It will not be as hard to l>eat him 
next year as it was last summer. Jof? 
Birmingham, of the Naps, was able to 
get his combination working well to- 
ward the close of last summer, but the 
makeup of the team will be much the 
same as It was last year. 

Manager Chance, of the Yankees. 



will gi^'e tlie leaders a real bittle 
without doubt.. While a manager I.? 
only a .small part of the team, he can 
do much to make liis men win. By put- 
ting fight into the Highlanders, the 
former Cub leader should be able to 
take the same combination Wolverton 
'cad season and win at least 25 
per cent more games. Instead of leav- 
ing the team as it was last year, 
(.'hanee will strengthen his combin.i- 
tion very much by getting other play- 
ers from different clubs in the league 
whicii are disposed to h'^lp out in 
building up the New York team So 
that the league may be well fortified 
in the biggest city In the land. 

Stovall 1.1 Feared. 

While there is no disposition on the 
part of the other magnates of the 
league to help out the Browns, the 
craftiness oi George Stovall is going 
to make the former tailenders a much 
harder team to beat. He has gathered 
a formidable bunch of young pitchers, 
who will keep his team in the race 
for years to come. If Ciiance had not 
taken charge of the affairs of the 
Highlanaers. that team would have 
been the most likely candidate for last 

It would have been a terrific battle 
to keep the Gothamites from dropping 
into that cellar championship, for 
Stovall has hit upon a combination 
sure to remain much nearer the top 
than they have for the last five vears 
at least. While the Red Sox. Athletics 
and Senators are the most likely can- 
didates for the top places, it is not cer- 
tain these three teams will have any 
easy time of it in holding the places 
they had last year. 

With tlie tightening of the battle in 
the second division, the first division 
men have to fight harder to keep their 
hold on the first division berths, and 
it is a question whether Jake Stahl, 
Connie Mack and Clark Griffith can 
get any more speed out of their teams 
the coming year than they got last 

.fames E. Ten Kyck, coach of the 
Duluth Boat club, arrive. i from Syra- 
cuse this morning and will immediately 
start In on the work of preparing the 
crews for the ..^omlng season. 

"I feel fine," said Jimmy, "and am 
ready to take up the work of getting 
the material together. I think that we 
are going to have the best year in tii-i 
hlstor.v of the club. The very fiict 
that John Kennedy is to coach at St. 
Paul should act as an incentive, to our 
work. The .ambition of the boys should 
be to win the senior eight event, and 
tbis will require work." 

Chi. ,1 go. Jan. 16. — Mav Mansfield, a 
Junk dealer from whose sh >p stolen 
William I goods have b /en recovered many timen 
recently, was shot and killed in a man- 
ner which led the police to believa 
that his slayer Is a thief wi \ whom 
the junkman had dealings. 

Within the last few weeks five or 
six men have called at the criminal 
court building and examined record-* 
In cases where Mansfield was accused 
of receiving stolen goods. This, coupled 

with the fact that valuables Man.-ifleld 
carried in his pockets were not dis- 
turbed, gave rise to the pollee theory 

Tlie junk man°«i sliop w .is strongly 
fortified against hivaders. K\ery win- 
dow was nailed down, and fastened on 
the inside with strips of sheet iron. A 
room In which Mansfield slept ctiuld 
be locked from the Inside si> that none 
could gain admission without tearing 
down the door. 

Mansfield met death in a revolver 
duel. His slayer, \\ ho e.<( aiJtd wlthotit 
!>eing identified, entered the shop about 
noon and a few minutes later he and 
the .iunk man, both carrying revolvers 
In their hands, emerged from tlie shoj). 
Mansfield reeled and fell. He had been 
shot through the heart. 

Members of a fire company whose 
station ;rdjolned llie junk shop, pur- 
sued the slayer, who still held his r-*- 
volver in his hand, for half a mile 
through the streets. He finally darlel 
into an alley and disappeared. 

In some respects the murder was 
similar to that of J. M. Logue, a dia- 
mond merchant, who was slain In his 
office In tiie McVicker theater building 
Dec. "20. A jiollce theory of the mur- 
der Is that he was killed by crooks 
whose secrets he knew. 


Interest is growing in the Indoor 
ba.seball contest that will be played 
between the Elks and Company A 
teams at the Armory next Tuesday. 

Both of the teams will have a num- 
ber of stars in the lineup, and both 




W. H. LOCKE..^,'. 

jJHl^jl^ jfc iiiokii i t-i t 'k )k ii 'ii it ic ^ ifc A a -A- •> a** a 


^ There tiIII he n meetiog tif the ^ 
-^ IN'ortheastern Minne.fota (ianie and ^ 
^- I'iNb aNHoriatinn at the Commer- ^ 
^- clal lomorrow evening, when re- ■#• 
■^ portn Mill hr made on the dinVr- ^ 
^- eut .sltex in mind for the eHtah- "^ 
4f! liMhment «>f the hatchery. The -k 
^ election of ofTieerit will aiNo be -k 
^ one of (he maltert that Mill come ^ 
^ up for the ^onMlderatlou <»f the ^ 

# membem. It In desired that all ^ 
^ Hi»ortMmen In thin nection of thr ^ 
^ Htate who are interested in thu ^ 
:>;^ matter of flsh hatcheries, will be ^ 
^ present at this meetins. ^ 

# Hlt:*'k'k.-kit±±'k±Hifk±titifkn * 



Armour's Connection Pleasing 
Other Magnates. 

Chicago, Jan. lt>. — President Chivlng- 
ton of the American association last 
night said that an attempt had been 
ma<ie several weeks ago to induce Ar- 
mour to take charge of the business 
affairs of the Milwaukee club and that 

his new connection with the league was 
gratifying to all the dub owners. 

"With all respect to Mrs. Havenor," 
he .said, "we feel that It Is better to 
have an experienced baseball man at 
the helm. It Is my understanding that 
Armour will be In control of the busi- 
ness affairs of the team and Harry 
Clark, who recently was appointed | 
manager to succeed Hugh Dufl'y, will 
direct the team on the field. I 


There ar«> two kinds of manufaeturers. Tho lioii(>st niid the 
dishonest — the man wlio mul^os Uie lM«st and the nutii wiio 
niukes .sonietliin<; inferior, tine aims to build up a liost of 
(•ustomerw hy advert i.'^inj; u wortliy prodnet at an honest prle*^ 
and the other hooiiwinkn the unwary by offerinK 'Something jast 
am good" at a toniptiiig priC'C. 

One takes you into his eoniidenee and deals witli ,vou in the 
open. The otlier stoops to underhand praetiees. misrepresenta- 
tion, and unfair methods. 

Manufacturers who advertis<» in THi: HKR.VLD are among 
those who proteet you from tiie uitsi'rupidous. Tlie fact lluit 
they proves that they have nothini; to hide. 

Read the advertisements in THF. I{i:K.\Iil) rU>sely ami con- 
stantly every day. Get acquainted willi the manul'a4-turer» wlio 
protect you from "just as fjood" pro<lu«'ts hy identifyini; their 
goods with dLstinetive hrand.s, packages, and names. It pays 
to aflvertlse and It will pay you to rea<l and heetl the advertise- 
ments that appear every day in TIAV. UtlK.VL.D. 

(Copyrighted, m?. by J. P Fallon.) 

Make Yourself 

Money In the bank la always a source of